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Front Cover Credit: 
NORTH SHORE WEEKLIES 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 

MASSACHUSETTS 




1979 ANNUAL REPORT 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Roster of Town Officials and Committees . 3 

Annual Town Meeting 7 

Operating Budget General Go /ernment ... 9 

Special Town Meeting 35 

Board of Selectmen 40 

Town Manager 41 

Assessors Office 43 

Building Inspector 43 

Cemetery Dept 44 

Civil Defense 45 

Commuter Rail Committee 45 

Conservation Commission 46 

Council on Aging 47 

Dog and Animal Control 48 

Electric Dept 49 

Essex County Mosquito Control Project . .50 

Fire Dept. 51 

Government Study Com 51 

Health Dept 52 

Historical Comm 53 

Housing Authority 53 

Industrial Development Commission 54 

Municipal Building Needs Committee ... .55 

Planning Board 56 

Police Dept 56 

Public Library 57 



Public Works Dept 58 

Recreation - Parks Dept 61 

Superintendent of Schools 63 

Pupil Personnel Services 64 

Director of Curriculum 65 

High School 65 

Ipswich High School Graduates 66 

Ralph C. Whipple Memorial School 68 

Paul F. Doyon Memorial School 68 

Winthrop School 69 

Burley School 69 

Enrollment Charts 70 

Shellfish and Harbors Dept 72 

Town Clerk 72 

Town Counsel 74 

Treasurer - Collector 75 

Veterans' Services 75 

Water/Sewer Depts 76 

Sewer Division 77 

Water Supply Committee 77 

Waterways Study Committee 78 

Youth Commission 79 

Zoning Board of Appeals 79 

Deaths 80 

Ipswich at a Glance 82 



Printing & binding by 

ROWLEY PRINTING, INC. 

ROWLEY, MASS. 



E2 



03 



ROSTER OF TOWN OFFICIALS 
AND COMMITTEES 



ELECTED 



SCHOOL COMMITTEE 



Robert P. Wojtonik 


1980 


Deanna S. Cross, Ch 


1980 






George K. Jewell 


1980 


FINANCE COMMITTEE 




Paul K. Gahm 


1980 


Elected At Town Meeting 




Judith Mulholland 


1981 


Edward L. Nagus, Ch. 


1982 


Thomas B. Emery 


1982 


Edward A. Wegzyn 


1980 


Thomas A. Elliott 


1982 


Walter J. Pojasek 


1980 


Margot Sherwood 


1981 


Appointed By Moderator 


1981 jl 






John Griffin 


I BOARD OF SELECTMEN 




William Craft 


1982 


John A. Pechilis, Ch 


1980 


Mary P. Conley 


1980 


Edwin H. Damon, Jr. 


1980 


Appointed By Selectmen 




Jeffrey M. Dolan 


1982 


Peter Maistrellis 


1982 


Lawrence J. Pszenny 


1981 


James D. Smyth 


1980 


Arthur S. LeClair 


1981 


John G. Markos 


1981 








E TOWN MODERATOR 




HOUSING AUTHORITY 




Harold E. Shively 


1980 


Arthur Goodfellow, Ch 


1984 






Jacqueline A. Boch 


1983 






Stanley Eustace 


1980 






Arthur B. Weagle 


1981 






James Carter/ State 


1981 







APPOINTED ADMINISTRATION 



SI TOWN ACCOUNTANT 

Robert H. Leet 1982 



Ml TOWN ASSESSOR 

Bruce Symmes 



1981 



Ml BUILDING INSPECTOR 

Ralph Hebert 1980 

Ml CEMETERY SUPERINTENDENT 

Walter H. Hulbert, Jr. 

Ml DOG OFF./ ANIMAL INSPECTOR 

Harry W. Leno, Jr. 1980 

SI ELECTRIC MANAGER 

Robert O' Meara 1980 

Ml TOWN ENGINEER 

James E. Chase 

Ml FIRE CHIEF 

Edwin Emerson 

Ml HARBORMASTER 

John Costopoulos 1980 

Ml HEALTH AGENT 

Joseph Giancola 1980 

HOUSING AUTHORITY 

Frank A. O'Connor, Director 1980 



Ml LIBRARIAN 

Eleanor Crowley 

Ml POLICE CHIEF 

Armand Brouillette 

Ml PUBLIC WORKS DIRECTOR 

Armand T. Michaud 

Ml RECREATION-PARKS DIRECTOR 

James H. Daly 1980 

Ml SHELLFISH CONSTABLE 

Melvin Blaquiere 1980 

Ml ; TOWN CLERK 

Harold G. Comeau 1981 

Ml TOWN COUNSEL 

Charles C. Dalton 1980 

Ml TOWN MANAGER 

George E. Howe 1980 

SI TREASURER/COLLECTOR 

George C. Mourikas 1980 

Ml YOUTH DIRECTOR 

Cathleen McGinley 



APPOINTED BOARDS AND COMMITTEES 



M BOARD OF ASSESSORS 

Bruce A. Symmcs 
John C. Moberger 
John D. Heaphy 

M CEMETERY COMMISSION 

Leon B. Turner, Ch 
Nicholos Markos 
Gordon C. Player 

M CIVIL DEFENSE 

John R. Harrigan, Dir 
David Clements, Assistant 



S COMMUTER RAIL COMMITTEE 

Dorcas Rice, Ch 1980 

Harold F. Balch 1980 

James C. McManaway, Jr. 1980 

Robert K. Weatherall 1980 

Wayne King 1980 

James Berry 1980 

Vacancy 1980 

M6 CONSERVATION COMMISSION 



M 



1981 


Paul J. Valcour, Ch 






1980 


1982 


William C. Wigglesworth. 


M 


I). 


1981 


1980 


Mary J. Muench 
Joseph Giancola, Agent 






1982 
1980 


1982 


M6 HISTORICAL COMMISSION 




1981 


John F. Conley, Ch 






1982 


1980 


Barbara C. Emberley 
Faith L. Bryan 
George R. Mathey 






1981 
1981 

198! 


1980 


Lovell Thompson 






1982 


1980 


Alice Keenan 
Ruthanne C. Rogers 






1982 
1982 



Costos Tsoutsouris, Ch 


1982 


Lu Johnson 


1980 


Edward Sukach 


1981 


Jaret C. Johnson 


1981 


Daniel Deren 


1981 


David R. Knowlton 


1980 


Jacob S. Hoffman 


1982 


COUNCIL ON AGING 




Betty Pelham, Ch 


1982 


Elaine DiPietro 


1981 


Helen Drenth 


1981 


Percy Cheverie 


1982 


Alice Colson 


1980 


Winfred Hardy 


1980 


Catherine Cheverie 


1981 



ELECTRIC SURVEY 
ASSISTANTS COMMITTEE 

Thomas A. Ercoline, Jr., Ch 1981 

Jeffrey J. LaMarca 1981 

John C. Smith 1981 

Lawrence R. Sweetser 1982 

Philip Rhodes 1982 

William C. Middlebrooks 1980 

Edward Kozeneski 1980 

GOVERNMENT STUDY 
COMMITTEE 

Boleslof S. Radzinski, Ch 1980 

Barbara Bruni Wedge 1980 

Elizabeth A. Kilcoyne 1980 

Aristotelis S. Naoum 1980 

Theodore F. Mozdziez 1980 

Constance Surpitski 1980 

George W. Rendle 1980 



M INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT 
COMMISSION 

Paul R. Beswick, Ch 
Peter W. Williamson 
Alfred Castantini 
Stephen L. Dietch 
Alfred Benedetto 
Bruce F. Paul 
James M. Nelson 
Nathaniel Pulsifer 
Vacancy 

S INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT 
FINANCING AUTHORITY 

George E. Howe, Ch 
Richard Emery 
Loretta Dietch 
James C. Lahar 
F. Dale Vincent 

S LIBRARY TRUSTEES 

Hubert A. Johnson, Ch 
Phyllis E. Bruce 
Crocker Snow, Sr. 
Alice Keenan 
Kathryn G. Klinger 
Ann Durey 
Louise W. Sweetser 
Lawrence B. Morse 
Rae Paul 
Ml Eleanor M. Crowley, Librarian 



1983 
1984 
1984 
1981 
1984 
1980 
1982 
1982 
1980 



1981 
1984 
1980 
1982 
1983 



1981 
1982 
1980 
1981 
1982 
1982 
1980 
1981 
1980 



M MOSQUITO CONTROL 
COMMITTEE 

Alice Keenan, Ch 
Leslie R. LaCount 
Barbara Porter 
Harold Balch 
Herbert E. Brack 
V. Byron Bennett 
Vacancy 



1980 
1980 
1980 
1980 
1980 
1980 
1980 



MUNICIPAL BUILDING 
NEEDS COMMITTEE 



M 



05 



M 



Ml 



John Harrigan, Jr., Ch 


1980 


Theodore Lucas 


1980 


Edwin Emerson 


1980 


Walter Grossman 


1980 


James Tedford, Jr. 


1980 


PLANNING BOARD 




Sarah L. Weatherall, Ch 


1980 


Roger A. Burke 


1982 


Jason A. Sokolov 


1983 


George R. Mathey 


1981 


Richard F. Benedetto 


1984 



POLICE STATION 
STUDY COMMITTEE 
Appointed By Selectmen 

George Mathey. Ch 

Armand Brouillette 

George E. Howe 

Appointed By Moderator 

Mary E. Williamson 

Roger A. Burke 

Appointed By Finance Committee 

John J. Griffin 

Edward J. Nagus 

RECREATION & PARKS 
COMMITTEE 

Elizabeth J. Geanakakis, Ch 
Richard J. Caram 
Thomas J. Flynn 
Charles J. Foley 
Kenneth Spellman 
James H. Daly, Director 

REGISTRARS OF VOTERS 

Barbara J. Rousseau, Ch 

Joan E. Logan 

John Kobos 

Harold G. Comeau, Clerk 

SHELLFISH ADVISORY BOARD 

Andrew Gianakakis, Ch 

Thomas Dorman 

James Carter 

Jamie M. Faye 

Philip Kent 

Joseph Leadvaro (Lauderowicz) 

Peter E. Baker 

TRAFFIC STUDY COMMITTEE 

Vivian Endicott, Ch 
Armand R. Brouillette 
Eleanor W. Perkins 
Demetra Viladenis 
Lucy Kimball 
Robert Keefe 
Eugene Burr 



TRUST FUND COMMISSIONERS 

Elton McCausland, Ch 1980 

Sturgis P. Papagiotis 1981 

Peter J. Owsiak 1982 

WATER STUDY COMMITTEE 

James Engel, Ch 
Lydia Goetze 
Robert Comeau 
Scott Greeley 
James Barney 

WATERWAYS STUDY COMMITTEE 

Richard S. Ostberg, Ch 1980 

Kenneth M. Blades 1980 

Ronald Camerson 1980 

Walter S. Petrowicz 1980 

Harris Penniman, Jr. 1980 

John Beirne 1980 

Vacancy 1980 





M 


YOUTH COMMISSION 








Louis P. Geoffrion, Ch 


1981 






Giles Yate Van Der Bogert 


1982 






Maureen Perkins 


1982 






Joyce Burke 


1981 






Timothy Bishop 


1982 






Jamie Navarro 


1980 






Bro. Robert Russell 


1982 




Ml 


Cathleen McGinley, Director 




1981 








1981 


S 


ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 


1980 




James Theodosopoulos, Ch 


1982 


1980 




Allen Swan 


1983 


1982 




William J. Murphy 


1984 


1980 




Daniel B. Lunt, Jr. 


1980 






Mary E. Fosdick 


1981 






Robert E. Macklin/Alt 


1980 


1982 




John R. Verani/Alt 


1980 


1981 








1980 


M 


GAS INSPECTOR 




1981 




Glen Wanzer 


1980 


D 


M 


INSECT PEST CONTROL 




1980 




SUPERINTENDENT 




1980 




Armand T. Michaud 


1980 


1980 








1980 


M 


PLUMBING INSPECTOR 




1980 




A.N.D. Hyde 




1980 








1980 


M 


ALTERNATE PLUMBING 
INSPECTOR 

Rene Rathe 




1980 








1980 


M 


SEALER OF WEIGHTS 




1980 




& MEASURES 




1980 




Normand J. Bedard 




1980 








1980 


M 


TREE WARDEN 




1980 




Armand T. Michaud 


1981 



M VV1RINC INSPECTOR 

Raymond Bud/ianowski 19X0 

E Elected 

S Appointed By Board of Selectmen 

M Appointed By Town Manager 

Other 

1 Supervised By Town Manager 

2 Elected At Town Meeting 

3 Appointed By Moderator 

4 General Laws 

5 1976 STM Art II 

6 Confirmed By Board of Selectmen 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 
IPSWICH HIGH SCHOOL APRIL 2, 1979 



ESSEX, s.s. 

To the Constable of the Town of Ipswich in said County, 

GREETINGS: 

In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, you are hereby directed to 
notify the Inhabitants of the Town of Ipswich qualified to vote in Town affairs to meet 
in the IPSWICH HIGH SCHOOL in said Ipswich on 

MONDAY THE SECOND DAY OF APRIL 1979 
at 7:30 o'clock in the evening to act on the following articles, viz: 

Moderator Harold Shively announced at 7:30 p.m. that a quorum was not present. 
On motion duly made and seconded, it was voted to postpone the meeting for 15 
minutes. At 7:45 the Moderator announced that there was a quorum and called the 
meeting to order. The final count was 474. 

The Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag was followed by a moment of silence in honor 
of the late Mrs. Kitty Robertson, Ipswich native, journalist, and former Selectman. 

A motion was made, seconded and unanimously voted to admit non-voters. The 
Moderator certified that the Warrant had been properly posted and appointed as 
tellers: Peg Blum, Sue Nelson, Eleanor Tinsley, Marilyn Pauley, Stephanie Nagle, 
Betty Dorman. 

Article 1. To fix the salary and compensation of all elected Town Officers. 

Selectman Chairman Edwin H. Damon, Jr. moved that the salary and compensa- 
tion of all elected officials be fixed as in the 1979-80 budget. Seconded. The Finance 
Committee recommended. Unanimous voice vote in favor. 

Article 2. To choose the following officers, viz: 

Moderator for one (1) year 

One (1) Selectman for three (3) years 

Constable for one (1) year 

Two (2) Members of the School Committee for three (3) years 

One (1) Member of the School Committee for two (2) years 

One (1) Member of the School Committee for one (1) year 

One (1) Member of the Housing Authority for five (5) years 

The above officers to be voted on one (1) ballot at their respective polling places as 
follows: 

Precinct 1 Ipswich Junior High School, Green Street 
Precinct 2 Winthrop School, Central Street 
Precinct 3 Ipswich High School, High Street 
Precinct 4 Housing Authority Recreation Hall, Caroline Avenue 
on Monday, April 9, 1979. The polls shall be open at 10:00 a.m. and shall close at 
8:00 p.m. No action required. 

Article 3. To choose one (1) member of the Finance Committee for three (3) years and 
one (1) member of the Finance Committee for one (1) year. 

Mr. Damon moved that Edward Nagus be nominated to the Finance Committee to 
serve for three years. Seconded. Mr. Damon stated that Mr. Nagus was the senior 
member of the Committee and a tireless worker, and is owed a debt of gratitude. It was 
moved, seconded and voted unanimously to close nominations. On the motion, the 
vote was unanimous. 



Selectman John Pickard moved that Edward Wegzyn be nominated to the Finance 
Committee to serve for one year. Seconded. Moved, seconded and voted that 
nominations be closed; the voice vote on the motion was unanimous. 

Article 4. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money for the 
purpose of engaging professional consultants to assist in master planning for the Town 
of Ipswich and to obtain any related materiel and services incidental thereto; or to take 
any other action relative thereto. 

Roger Burke, Chairman of the Planning Board, moved for indefinite postponement. 
Seconded. This article was put in the Warrant by the Selectmen, who felt that the 
voters should be allowed to act on it. The Planning Board and the Finance Committee 
felt that the $10,000 should be included in the Planning Board budget. Mr. Damon 
raised a point of order, stating that Mr. Burke was speaking to. the original motion 
rather than to indefinite postponement. The Moderator ruled that Mr. Burke could 
continue. Mr. Nagus said that the Finance Committee was in agreement with the 
motion because 1) it believed there was a need for professional help tor a part-time 
Board, and 2) this is a recurring item and should have closer scrutiny by both the 
Selectmen and the Finance Committee. Messrs. Damon and Pechilis spoke in 
opposition to the motion. The motion carried on a voice vote. 

Article 5. To hear and act upon the report of the Finance Committee relative to the 
municipal budget and to raise, appropriate, and transfer money for the ensuing year, 
including the compensation of elected town officers, and to authorize the expenditure 
of a sum of monies from the Federal General Revenue Sharing Account for the 
aforementioned purposes; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Chairman of the Finance Committee Lawrence Pszenny moved that the sum of 
$2,945,491 be raised and appropriated for the purpose hereinafter designated: 



For the Operating Budget (see detail) $2,632,493 

Transfer from Available Funds 

Surplus Revenue (Free Cash) 227,211 

Sewer Receipts Reserved 90,000 

Library Aid 4,331 

Water Pollution Control 3,270 

County Dog Fund 1.218 

Library Trust Fund 8.000 

Overlay Surplus 27,657 

$ 361,687 

Transfer from Revenue Sharing 

Street Lights (Highway) 55.000 

Highway Capital 49,600 

Forestry Capital 18,932 

Sanitation Contract 126.120 

Highway Paving 75,663 

$ 325,315 

Available Funds and Revenue Sharing 687,002 

To be Raised and Assessed: $2,945,491 



OPERATING BUDGET 
GENERAL GOVERNMENT 









Appro- 




Recom- 




Expended 


Expended 


priated 


Request 


mended 


1. MODERATOR: 


1976-77 


1977-78 


1978-79 


1979-80 


1979-80 


Salary 


100 


100 


100 


100 


100 


Expenses 


— 


— 


25 


25 


25 


Total 


100 


100 


125 


125 


125 


2. SELECTMEN: 












Salaries & Wages 


1 1 ,450 


11,599 


1 1 ,854 


6,500 


6,500 


Expenses 


1,878 


1,798 


2,104 


1,514 


1,514 


Capital Outlay 


225 


65 


120 


100 


100 


Total 


13,553 


13,462 


14,078 


8,114 


8,114 


3. FINANCE COMMITTEE: 












Salaries & Wages 


100 


100 


250 


150 


50 


Expenses 


1,508 


2,438 


1,770 


1,940 


2,240 


Total 


1,608 


2,538 


2,020 


2,090 


2,290 


4. PLANNING BOARD: 












Salaries & Wages 


685 


428 


1,200 


700 


700 


Expenses 


1,127 


829 


290 


290 


290 


Planning Consultants: 












Reimbursable 


— 


— 


1,000 


1,750 


1,750 


Genera! 


8,718 


— 


10,000 


— 


10,000 


Capital Outlay 


— 


— 


280 


— 


— 


Total 


10,530 


1,257 


12,770 


2,740 


12,740 


5. ELECTIONS & REGISTRATION: 












Salaries & Wages 


9,638 


6,705 


10,050 


8,153 


8,153 


Expenses 


3,341 


3,318 


3,425 


3,425 


3,425 


Capital Outlay 


— 


613 


— 


— 


— 


Total 


12,979 


10,636 


13,475 


11,578 


11,578 


6. APPEALS BOARD: 












Salaries & Wages 


320 


230 


360 


350 


350 


Expenses 


263 


274 


325 


245 


245 


Total 


583 


504 


685 


595 


595 


7. TOWN MANAGER: 












Salaries & Wages 


43,672 


43,058 


46,349 


46,349 


49,731 


Expenses 


8,136 


19,737 


21,597 


19,5% 


19,596 


Capital Outlay 


— 


— 


1,000 


720 


720 


Total 


5 1 ,808 


62,795 


68,946 


66,665 


70.049 


8. ACCOUNTANT: 












Salaries & Wages 


37,479 


40,143 


42,469 


42,489 


45.028 


Expenses 


6,921 


7,511 


7,224 


3,965 


3,965 


Capital Outlay 


9,062 


5,142 


— 


— 


— 


Total 


53,462 


52,796 


49,693 


46,454 


48.993 


9. TREASURER/COLLECTOR: 












Salaries & Wages 


32,689 


37,794 


39,763 


39,516 


42.4 \6 


Expenses 


5,068 


5,616 


5,380 


17,040 


17,040 


Capital Outlay 


— 


— 


— 


200 


200 


Total 


37,757 


43,410 


45,143 


56,756 


59.656 



10. ASSESSORS: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

11. TOWN CLERK: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

12. LEGAL DEPARTMENT: 
Salaries & Wages 
Other Outside Council 
Town Council-Litigation 
Expenses 

Total 

13. INDUSTRIAL COMMISSION: 
Salaries & Wages 

Expenses 
Total 



Expended 
1976-77 


Expended 

1977-78 


Appro- 
priated 
1978-79 


Request 
1979-80 


Recom- 
mended 
1979-80 


32,436 
3,558 

35,994 


34,406 

2,934 

169 

37,509 


35,961 

3,147 

120 

39,228 


41,340 
8,567 

49,997 


42.436 
8.657 

51,093 


14,900 
1,261 


19,461 
1,028 


21,937 
1,630 


21,971 
1,505 


23,282 
1,505 



16,161 



7,600 



20,489 



7,980 



23,567 



8,000 



23,476 



8,000 



24.787 



8.480 



6,050 

490 

14,140 


8,018 

274 
16,272 


7,000 

935 

15,935 


7,000 

875 

15,875 


7,000 

875 

16.355 


99 

10 

109 


— 


325 
100 

425 


112 
100 
212 


112 
100 
212 



14. HISTORICAL COMMISSION: 
Expenses 

15. CONSERVATION COMMISSION: 
Salaries & Wages 

Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 



218 



2,825 



250 



250 



672 


760 


810 


700 


700 


893 


2,373 


1,350 


800 


800 


— 


113 


420 


— 


— 


565 


3,246 


2,580 


1,500 


1,500 



16. HISTORIC DISTRICT COMMISSION: 
Expenses 



50 



17. 



RECREATION AND YOUTH SERVICES: 












Salaries & Wages 


79,113 


78,862 


81,370 


77.754 


81.068 


Expenses 


29,382 


33,835 


28,607 


29,299 


28,574 


Capital Outlay 


3,712 


10,322 


15,927 


1,900 


1,900 


Total 


112,207 


123,019 


125,904 


108,953 


111.542 


COUNCIL ON AGING: 












Salaries & Wages 


300 


392 


— 


480 


480 


Expenses 


7,567 


7,863 


13,070 


12,980 


12,980 


Total 


7,876 


8,255 


13,070 


13.460 


13,460 



TOTAL GENERAL 
GOVERNMENT 



370.432 396,506 430.519 



408.840 



433.339 



10 



19. POLICE DEPARTMENT: 
Salaries & Wages 
Base 
Incentive 
Holiday 
Total 

Sergeants 
Base 

Incentive 

Holiday 

Total 



PUBLIC SAFETY 

Expended 

1976-77 



21,843 
3,276 
1,004 

26,123 



48,705 



Expended 

1977-78 

22,938 
3,440 
1,055 

27,433 



57,809 



Appro- 
priated 
1978-79 

24,584 
3,441 
1,055 

29,080 



62,115 



Request 
1979-80 

25,773 
3,866 
1,185 

30,824 



65,364 



Recom- 
mended 
1979-80 

25,773 
3,866 
1,185 

30,824 



65,364 



5,004 


6,548 


5,552 


6,221 


6,221 


2,164 


2,667 


2,667 


3,220 


3,220 


55,873 


67,024 


70,334 


74,805 


74,805 



Patrolmen 
Base 

Incentive 

Holiday 

Total 

Overtime 

Shift differential 

Court Fees 

Other Salaries- 
Total Salaries 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

20. DOG OFFICER: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

21. FIRE DEPARTMENT: 

Salaries & Wages 
Chief 

Base 

Incentive 

Holiday 
Total 
Captains 

Base 

Salary Differential 

Holiday 
Total 
Firefighters 

Base 

Incentive 

Holiday 
Total 
Contractual Wage Adjustment 
Overtime 
Call Lieutenants (3) 



190,794 200,981 215,841 229,104 229,104 



16,190 


24,097 


22,791 


24,191 


24,191 


8,741 


9,301 


9,299 


11,280 


11,280 


215,725 


234,379 


247,931 


264,575 


264,575 


13,826 


14,076 


16,275 


17,798 


17,798 


5,946 


5,880 


6,598 


6,380 


6,380 


7,044 


6,573 


6,890 


7,385 


7,385 


4,866 


8,324 


8,592 


9,542 


10.072 


329,403 


363,689 


385,700 


411,309 


411.839 


36,287 


46,637 


43,998 


52,593 


52,293 


— 


1,859 


630 


415 


415 


365,690 


412,185 


430,328 


464,317 


464.547 


7,642 


7,847 


9,435 


9,235 


9,790 


2,381 


2,523 


2,900 


3,184 


3,184 


— 


— 


327 


175 


175 


10,023 


10,370 


12,662 


12,594 


13.149 



17,830 


13,135 


17,830 


18,583 


21.309 


588 


351 


— 


— 


— 


751 


753 


800 


— 


— 


19,169 


14,239 


18,630 


18,583 


21.309 


33,100 


40,791 


42,946 


47,869 


50.898 


3,046 


2,835 


3,050 


250 


375 


1,392 


1,968 


1,985 


.^ 


__» 


37,538 


45,594 


47,981 


48,119 


51.273 


131,346 


163,056 


170,860 


182,175 


193.770 


— 


600 


600 


— 


— 


5,486 


7,482 


7,876 


656 


695 


136,832 


171,138 


179,336 


182,831 


194.465 


— 


79,433 


— 


— 


— 


9,840 


16,608 


10,056 


12,720 


14.340 


2,400 


2,400 


2,400 


2,400 


2,400 



11 



Appro- Recom- 

Expended Expended priated Request mended 

1976-77 1977-78 1978-79 1979-80 1979-80 



Call Operator (1) 
Call Men (25) 
Total Salaries 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

22. CIVIL DEFENSE: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Capital Outlay 
Total 

23. SHELLFISH-HARBORS: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Capital Outlay 
Total 

24. BUILDING INSPECTOR: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL PUBLIC SAFETY 



800 


800 


800 


800 


800 


16,540 


16,917 


18,200 


16,100 


16.100 


223,119 


347,129 


277,403 


281.553 


300.687 


14,333 


17,917 


19,632 


27,845 


25,925 


30,968 


31,496 


2,800 


2,900 


2,900 


268,420 


396,542 


299,835 


312,298 


329.512 


1 ,800 


1,800 


2,400 


2,400 


2,400 


1,521 


985 


2.785 


1,810 


1,810 


946 


530 


— 


— 


— 


4,267 


3,315 


5,185 


4,210 


4,210 


17,643 


16,573 


19,364 


17,244 


17.964 


1,473 


2,622 


3,690 


5,830 


5,530 


5,775 


923 


225 


— 


— 


24,891 


20,118 


23,309 


23,074 


23.494 


11,200 


11,760 


13,540 


13,540 


14.352 


1,132 


1,295 


1,700 


1,550 


1,550 


— 


146 


80 


— 


— 


12,332 


13,201 


15,320 


15,090 


15.902 


685,623 


855,731 


786,639 


831,583 


850.814 



HEALTH & SANITATION 



25. HEALTH AGENT: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Capital Outlay 
Total 

26. OUTSIDE CONTRACTS: 
Sanitation Composite Contract 
Recycling Collection 

Spring & Fall Cleaning 
Dump Improvement 
TotaJ 



6,021 
31,205 

47,226 


15,195 
34,615 

49,810 


12,305 

38,790 

150 

51,245 


26,215 
41,028 

67,243 


26,820 
40,713 

67,533 


78,000 


75,625 


82,750 


120,120 


120,120 


1,350 

649 

79,999 


700 
393 

76,718 


1,400 

84,150 


6,000 
126,120 


6,000 
126,120 



TOTAL HEALTH 
& SANITATION 



127,225 126,528 135,395 193,363 



193,653 



VETERANS' SERVICES 



27. VETERANS BENEFITS: 
Expenses 
Total 



92,050 
92,050 



95,112 
95,112 



110,000 
110,000 



100,000 
100,000 



100,000 
100,000 



12 



28. ADMINISTRATION: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

29. EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 

Total 



IC WORK* 
Expended 
1976-77 


Expended 

1977-78 


Appro- 
priated 
1978-79 


Request 
1979-80 


Recom- 
mended 
1979-80 


15,053 
1,667 

16,720 


16,179 

1,564 

546 

18,289 


27,230 

1,800 

90 

29,120 


27,265 

1,530 

50 

28,845 


29,653 

1,530 

50 

31.233 


12,389 

37,221 


13,069 

27,888 


13,699 
32,950 


13,751 
35,138 
1 1 ,260 


14.577 
34,838 
1 1.260 



49,610 



40,957 



46,649 



60,149 



60.675 



30. TOWN HALL & ANNEX: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Capital Outlay 
Total 

31. HIGHWAY DIVISION: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

32. SNOW & ICE CONTROL: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Rental 
Total 

33. FORESTRY: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

34. SEWER: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL PUBLIC WORKS 

35. CEMETERIES: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

36. INSURANCE: 
Motor Vehicle 
Workmen's Compensation 
Package Insurance 
Public Official Bonds 
Legal Liability 

Total 



8,978 


9,730 


10,192 


10,231 


10,837 


17,739 


13,919 


17,450 


15,154 


15,154 





— 


— 


281 


281 


26,717 


23,649 


27,642 


25,666 


26,272 


92,452 


99,981 


109,620 


100,734 


104.486 


174,650 


167,212 


203,435 


192,247 


187,602 


21,259 


14,835 


73,844 


57,735 


49,600 


288,361 


282,028 


386,899 


350,716 


341.688 


24,252 


34,778 


15,000 


15,000 


15,000 


38,772 


52,001 


30,900 


30,900 


30,900 


43,064 


79,724 


12,000 


12,000 


12,000 


106,088 


166,503 


57,900 


57,900 


57,900 


42,834 


41,834 


39,150 


40,136 


42,502 


20,361 


23,592 


26,668 


21,820 


21,320 


19,849 


3,711 


900 


18,932 


18,932 


82,466 


69,137 


66,718 


80,888 


82.754 


52,388 


61,783 


84,011 


75,422 


80,055 


60,190 


68,798 


86,375 


104,876 


104,735 


— 


6,620 


4,050 


5,284 


5,000 


112,578 


137,201 


174,436 


185,582 


189,790 


682,540 


737,764 


789,364 


789,746 


790,312 


57,651 


59,512 


67,729 


68,137 


71,195 


10,817 


10,480 


12,795 


13,694 


13,694 


9,996 


9,165 


6,425 


4,000 


4,000 


78,464 


79,157 


86,949 


85,831 


88,889 


10,072 


9,997 


12,510 


11,010 


11,010 


31,289 


63,966 


23,485 


22,696 


22,696 


29,266 


55,985 


30,511 


22,073 


22,073 


621 


932 


1,305 


1,661 


1,661 


2,007 


4,934 


6,628 


5,350 


5,350 


73,255 


135,814 


74,439 


62,790 


62,790 



13 



Appro- Recom- 

Expended Expended printed Request mended 

1976-77 1977-78 1978-79 1979-80 1979-80 



37. BENEFITS: 

Military Service Credits 
County Retirement System 
Health & Life 
Total 

38. DEBT SERVICE: 
Payment of Interest 
Payment of Principal 
Total 

39. LIBRARY: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

Wage Adjustments 

40. OUTSIDE SERVICES AUDIT. 

41. RESERVE FUND (See Schedule; 

42. BOND ISSUE COSTS 

43. INTEREST ON TAX 

ANTICIPATION NOTES 

44. POSTAGE 
TOTAL 

TOTAL OPERATING BUDGET 



13,190 

272,337 
130,458 
415,985 


12,580 
295,776 
169,510 
477,866 


14,500 
288,646 
165,370 
468.516 


15,515 
239,176 
130,317 
385,008 


15,515 
239,176 
130,317 
385, 008 


48,795 
218,000 
266,795 


59,915 
285,000 
344,915 


68,597 
432.500 
501,097 


80.096 
446, l(K) 
526,196 


80,096 
446,100 
526,196 


63,966 

31,224 

812 

96,002 


67.283 

37,680 

797 

105,760 


73.300 

38,800 

700 

112.800 


71,556 

36.066 

6,630 

114,252 


76.422 

35,991 

6,630 

1 19.043 

448 


UNCLASSIFIED 










— 


— 


10,000 


— 


— 


— 


— 


50,000 


50,000 


50,000 


35 


150 


5,000 


500 


500 


2,726 


28,249 


30,000 


24,000 


24,000 


6,400 


7,000 


7,200 


7,500 


7,500 


9,161 


35,399 


102,200 


82,000 


82,000 



2,897,532 3,390,552 3,597,918 3,577,334 3.632.492 



Seconded. Mr. Pszenny stated that this included the addition of $11,260 to 
Operating Budget for increased gasoline storage capacity and $62,224 to pro- 
vide for wage adjustments for Local #2905 ($24,637), Local #1913 ($19,609), 
and exempt employees ($17,978) reflecting a 6% salary increase. General Re- 
venue funds have been applied against the budget rather than to any special 
projects. Based on preliminary calculations, there should be no increase in the 
tax rate and perhaps a modest decrease. The motion carried on a unanimous 
voice vote. 



Article 6. To hear and act upon the report of the School Committee relative to the 
School Department budget and to raise, appropriate and transfer money for the 
ensuing year's operations; or to take any other action relative thereto. 



Article 6. School Committee Chairman Deanna Cross moved that the Town 
appropriate the sum of $4,179,051 for the School Department budget as 
hereinafter designated: 



1000 Administration 

2000 Instruction 

3000 Other School Services 



$ 121,152 

2,948,984 

399,250 



14 



3500 Athletics 

4000 Operation and Maintenance of Plant 

5000 Fixed Charges 

7000 Acquisition of Fixed Assets 

9000 Programs with other Districts 

Less Available Funds: 

Feoffees of the Grammar School 

Total to be Raised and Assessed: 



Seconded. Mrs. Cross reported that this budget was $43,948 less than last year's and 
listed the cuts that had been made. Mr. Pszenny for the Finance Committee felt that 
with the decline in student population, more cuts could be made in the staff; however, 
the Finance Committee recommended 8-1 (Mr. Markos opposed). The motion carried 
on a unanimous voice vote. 



123,193 

427,889 

56,401 

17,932 

84,250 


$4,179,051 
7,500 


$4,171,551 



Article 7. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money to cover 
the Town's share of the annual operating and debt service expenses of the Whittier 
Regional Vocational Technical High School District; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Edward MacDonald of the Whittier Regional Vocational Technical High School 
District School Committee moved that the Town raise and appropriate the sum of 
$224,977 to cover the Town's share of the annual operating and debt service expenses 
of the Whittier Regional Vocational Technical High School District. Seconded. The 
Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried on unanimous voice vote. 



Article 8: To see if the Town will vote to appropriate a sum of money for the 
construction, original equipping, and furnishing of additions to the Ipswich High 
School, consisting of increased library and locker room space, and for the reconstruc- 
tion, remodeling, rehabilitation, and modernization of such school, and obtaining any 
materiel and services as may be necessary and incidental thereto; to determine whether 
such appropriation shall be raised by borrowing or otherwise; or to take any other 
action with respect thereto. 

Mrs. Cross moved that the Town vote by printed ballot on April 9, 1979 at the 
various precinct polling places, the polls being open from 10:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. on the 
following question: Shall the Town appropriate $555,000 for the construction, original 
equipping, and furnishing of additions to the Ipswich High School, consisting of 
increased library and locker room space, and for the reconstruction, remodeling, 
rehabilitation and modernization of such school, and obtaining any materiel and 
services as may be necessary and incidental thereto; and to raise this appropriation, 
shall the Town authorize the Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen, to borrow 
$555,000 under Chapter 645 of the Acts of 1948 as amended; and shall the Town 



15 



authorize the Committee to take all other action necessary to carry out the project. 
Seconded. Mrs. Cross explained the proposed construction, and said that it would be 
75c on the tax rate beginning in 1981, decreasing to 35c in ten years, and with the 
prospect of 50% state reimbursement. Mary Conley said that the Finance Committee 
supported placing the motion on the ballot but questioned the merits of the proposal. 
While the Committee agreed there was a need for the proposed enlargement of 
facilities, it felt that the estimated cost was high for new construction. Superintendent 
John Stella moved that student Karl Muench be allowed to speak on the subject. 
Seconded. Motion carried. Mr. Muench said that the majority of students and faculty 
were in support of the article, and that the proposed construction was badly needed. 
Mr. Beagan stated that he did not support it as a good expenditure of money. David 
Warner was opposed; he felt that the cost triples every time we mention federal or state 
reimbursement. The voice vote was not conclusive; on a hand count, 188 voted in the 
affirmative, 198 in the negative. The motion lost. 

Article 9. To see if the Town will vote to rescind its vote on Article 41 of the 1977 
Annual Town Meeting and on Article 27 of the 1978 Annual Town Meeting to the 
extent of the remaining balance of monies borrowed for remodeling and reconstruc- 
tion of the Town Hall Annex for a Police Station and to reduce the borrowing by the 
said balance; and further to return to the stabilization fund to the extent of the 
remaining unexpended and unencumbered balance thereof those monies transferred 
from said fund under Article 27 of the 1978 Annual Town Meeting, for remodeling and 
reconstruction of the Town Hall Annex for a Police Station; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

•Mr. Pechilis moved that the Town vote to rescind its vote on Article 41 of the 1977 
Annual Town Meeting and on Article 27 of the 1978 Annual Town Meeting to the 
extent of the remaining balance of monies borrowed for remodeling and reconstruc- 
tion of the Town Hall Annex for a Police Station and to reduce the borrowing by the 
said balance; and further to return to the stabilization fund to the extent of the 
remaining unexpended and unemcumbered balance thereof those monies transferred 
from said fund under Article 27 of the 1978 Annual Town Meeting, for remodeling and 
reconstruction of the Town Hall Annex for a Police Station. Seconded. Mr. Pechilis 
said that the Board of Selectmen still felt there had been a circumvention of the 
$100,000 By-law, and wanted to rescind all previous articles and start over again. He 
felt that if the Third District Court moved out, as rumored, the space could be utilized 
by the Police Department. For the Police Station Study Committee, George Mathey 
opposed the motion and asked that the monies not be rescinded. He indicated by a 
chart put on the wall that only $1 13,400 was needed in addition to the money already 
appropriated. John Griffin for the Finance Committee urged defeat of the motion. 
John Beagan for the Selectmen recommended in favor of the article. It was moved, 
seconded and voted unanimously that the debate be ended. On a two-thirds hand vote, 
1 1 1 voted in the affirmative, 250 in the negative; the motion was defeated. 

Article 10. To see if the Town will vote to close surplus revenue the remaining balance 
appropriated under Article 17 of the 1969 Annual Town Meeting and to change the 
purposes of the appropriations of the following warrant articles from the previously 
authorized purposes specified below to "construction of new water mains and 
improvements to existing water facilities and obtaining any related materiel and 
services incidental thereto": Article 18 of the 1976 Annual Town Meeting (Water 
Treatment) (Balance = $75,000); Article 4 of the July 12, 1976 Special Town Meeting 
(Crestwood Mains) (Balance = $6,771.93); Article 24 of the 1978 Annual Town 
Meeting (Water Tank Repairs) (Balance = $3,011.95); and Article 19 of the 1976 
Annual Town Meeting (Hayward Street Water Main — $28,000); or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 



16 



Mr. Beagan moved that the Town vote to close to surplus revenue the remaining 
balance appropriated under Article 17 of the 1969 Annual Town Meeting and to 
change the purposes of the appropriations of the following Warrant articles from the 
previously authorized purposes specified below to "construction of new water mains 
and improvements to existing water facilities and obtaining any related materiel and 
services incidental thereto": 

Article 18 of the 1976 Annual Town Meeting (Water Treatment) (Balance = $75,000); 
Article 4 of the July 12, 1976 Special Town Meeting (Crestwood Maint.) (Balance = 
$6,771.93); 

Article 24 of the 1978 Annual Town Meeting (Water Tank Repairs) (Balance = 
$3,011.95); and 

Article 19 of the 1976 Annual Town Meeting (Hayward Street Water Main = $28,000). 

• 

Seconded. These unexpended monies will be used 1) to extend and repair water 
mains along Jeffrey's Neck Road and across the marsh; 2) extend the water main along 
Town Farm Road; and 3) provide preliminary instrumentation in the water towers. 
The Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried on a unanimous voice vote. 

Article 11. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money for the 
current expense of the Water Division, the same to be paid for by revenues of the 
Water Division during the fiscal year 1980 and to transfer a sum of money from the 
surplus account to Water Plant and Investment; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Mr. Beagan moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $358,790 
for the current expense of the Water Division, the same to be paid for by revenues of 
the Water Division during the fiscal year 1980, and further that the Town vote to 
transfer the sum of $4,246 from the surplus account to Water Plant and Investment. 
Seconded. The Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried on a unanimous 
voice vote. 

Article 12. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money and/ or 
to transfer from available funds a sum of money to pay unpaid bills incurred in 
previous years and remaining unpaid; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Arthur LeClair moved that the sum of $28,788.55 be transferred from 
free cash to pay the following unpaid bills incurred in previous years and remaining 
unpaid. 

TOWN 

Highway Department 

Electric Light Department $26,017.62 

Health Department 

Bill's Trucking, Inc. 708.00 

Glen Wanzer, Inspector 88.50 

Council on Aging 

Senior Home Care Services, Inc. 119.86 

Fire Department 

John S. Tatterfield 490.10 

David M. Jewett, M.D. 20.00 

Building Inspector 

Laurien A. Levesque, Jr. 50.00 

Essex Survey Service, Inc. 132.00 

Library 

Dennis Como 849.26 



17 



Recreation/Youth 

Pickering Oil Company 224.21 
Police Department 

David M. Jewett, M.D. 5.00 

Robert R. Pennell, M.D. 75.00 

North Shore Radiological Associates 9.00 

$28,788.55 

Seconded. Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried unanimously. 

Article 13. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money to pay 
current year (FY79) unpaid medical bills for the Police Department; to determine 
whether said appropriation shall be raised, transferred from available funds, or by 
authorizing expenditures from the Federal General Revenue Sharing Account 
therefor, or otherwise; or to take other action relative thereto. 

Mr. LeClair moved that the Town vote to appropriate the sum of $3,035 to pay 
current year (FY79) unpaid medical bills for the Police Department, and further to 
authorize the expenditure of $3,035 from the Federal General Revenue Sharing 
Account for the aforementioned purposes. Seconded. Finance Committee recom- 
mended. Motion carried on unanimous voice vote. 

Article 14. To see what action the Town will take in regard to the transfer of any 
surplus funds in the Electric Light Department. 

Mr. Damon moved that the Town transfer the sum of $25,000 from the Surplus 
Account of the Electric Light Department to the General Fund for the purpose of 
reducing taxes. Seconded. Finance Committee recommended. Unanimous voice vote. 

Article 15. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money for the 
purpose of remodeling and reconstructing the Town Hall Annex for a Police Station 
and for renovating and repairing the Town Hall and obtaining any related materiel 
and services incidental thereto; to determine whether said appropriation shall be raised 
by borrowing or otherwise; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Mathey moved that the Town vote by printed ballot on April 9, 1979 at the 
various precinct polling places, the polls being open from 10:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m., on 
the following question: Shall the Town vote to appropriate the sum of $1 13,400, in 
addition to the sum of $95,000 appropriated under Article 41 of the Warrant for the 
1977 Annual Town Meeting, the sum of $1 13,400 appropriated under Article 27 of the 
Warrant for the 1978 Annual Town Meeting and the sum of $56,000 appropriated 
under Article 28 of the Warrant for the 1978 Annual Town Meeting for the remodeling 
and reconstruction of the Town Hall Annex for a Police Station and for the 
remodeling and reconstruction of the Town Hall, including the obtaining of any 
related materiel and services incidental thereto, and that to meet this appropriation the 
Treasurer with the approval of the Selectmen is authorized to borrow $1 13,400 under 
Chapter 44, Section 7(3A) of the General Laws as amended? Seconded. John Griffin 
said that the Finance Committee recommended 8-1 in favor. Mr. Beagan was opposed, 
feeling that the present Police Station was adequate. The Police Chief and Sgt. Boley 
Radzinski both urged that the motion be put on the ballot. The motion carried with a 
unanimous voice vote. 

Article 16. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money for the 
purpose of promotion of the Town of Ipswich, an equal sum of money to be made 
available for said purpose from the Chamber of Commerce; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

18 



Mr. Pechilis moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $700 for 
the purpose of promotion of the Town of Ipswich, an equal sum of money to be made 
available for said purpose from the Chamber of Commerce. Seconded. Finance 
Committee recommended. CC Director Albert Howes showed the Ipswich map and 
schedule of summer events that the Chamber has had printed, and asked approval of 
the motion. The motion carried on a voice vote. 

Article 17. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money for the 
construction and maintenance of roads under Chapter 90 of the General Laws; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Pickard moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $45,000 
for the construction and maintenance of roads under Chapter 90 of the General Laws. 
Seconded. This is for repairing and resurfacing Linebrook Road from Route 1 to Old 
Right Road, a distance of 1600'. Finance Committee recommended. The motion 
carried on a voice vote. 

Article 18. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Treasurer, with the approval of 
the Selectmen, to borrow money from time to time, in anticipation of the revenue for 
the financial year beginning July 01, 1979 and ending June 30, 1980, in accordance with 
the provisions of the General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 4, as amended, and to renew 
any note or notes as may be given for a period of less than one year, in accordance with 
the provisions of the General Laws Chapter 44, Section 17, as amended; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Pickard moved that the Town vote to authorize the Treasurer, with the 
approval of the Selectmen, to borrow money from time to time in anticipation of 
revenue for the financial year beginning July 1, 1979 and ending June 30, 1980, in 
accordance with the provisions of the General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 4, as 
amended, and to renew any note or notes as may be given for a period of less than one 
year, in accordance with the provisions of the General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 17, as 
amended. Seconded. Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried on unan- 
imous voice vote. 

Article 19. To hear and act upon the reports of committees, and to continue such 
committees as the Town may vote to continue. 

John Conley moved that the report of the Historic District Study Commission be 
accepted and the commission continued. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. 

John Pechilis (representing Chairman Alice Keenan who was ill) moved that the 
report of the Mosquito Control Commission be accepted and the committee 
continued. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. 

Judith Mulholland moved that the report of the School Building Needs Committee 
be accepted and the committee continued. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. 

Leland Carter moved that the report of the Commuter Rail Advisory Committee be 
accepted and the committee continued. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. 

Boley Radzinski moved that the report of the Government Study Committee be 
accepted and the committee continued. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. 

George Mathey moved that the report of the Police Station Study Committee be 
accepted and the committee continued. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. 



19 



Article 20. To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of 
Ipswich Chapter II. Section 1 "Annual Town Meeting" sub-section (b) by deleting the 
same in its entirety and by substituting in lieu thereof the following: "...(b) The 
Warrant for the Annual Town Meeting shall be opened at least sixty (60) days before 
said Annual Town Meeting, and shall close at least forty-five (45) days before the time 
of holding said Meeting. The Board of Selectmen shall have the authority to insert any 
article, for the warrant of the Annual Town Meeting, at any time before the posting of 
the warrant for the Annual Town Meeting."; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Sgt. Boley Radzinski moved that the Town vote to amend the General By-laws of the 
Town of Ipswich. Chapter II. Section 1 "Annual Town Meeting" subsection (b) by 
deleting the same in its entirety and by substituting in lieu thereof the following: 
". . .(b) The Warrant for the Annual Town Meeting shall be opened at least sixty (60) 
days before said Annual Town Meeting, and shall close at least. forty-five (45) days 
before the time of holding said Meeting. The Board of Selectmen shall have the 
authority to insert any article, for the Warrant of the Annual Town Meeting, at any 
time before posting of the Warrant for the Annual Town Meeting." Seconded. Edward 
Nagus reported the Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried on a 
unanimous voice vote. 

Article 21. To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-laws of the Town of 
Ipswich. Chapter V. Section 2 (a) by deleting the second sentence thereof in its entirety 
and substituting in lieu of said second sentence the following: "... It shall be the duty of 
the Board of Selectmen and the School Committee to lay before the Finance 
Committee, on or before January 20th in each year, their budgets or projected 
expenses for the Town for the year, together with their budgets with their recom- 
mendations for appropriations necessary to provide for the operation of the Town 
government during the year.": or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Pickard moved that the Town vote to amend the General By-laws of the Town 
of Ipswich. Chapter V, Section 2(a) by deleting the second sentence thereof in its 
entirety and substituting in lieu of said second sentence the following: ". . .It shall be 
the duty of the Board of Selectmen and the School Committee to lay before the 
Finance Committee, on or before January 20th in each year, their budgets of projected 
expenses for the Town for the year, together with their recommendations for 
appropriations necessary to provide for the operation of the Town government during 
the year." Seconded. Mr. Pszenny reported the Finance Committee recommended 
unanimously. Lewis Jocelyn of the Government Study Committee reported it was 
unanimously in favor. The motion carried. 

Article 22.. To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of 
Ipswich. Chapter IV. Section 6 by deleting the second sentence thereof in its entirety 
and by substituting in lieu of said existing second sentence (all other portions of said 
section 6 to remain intact ) the following: "... At least fourteen days prior to the date on 
which the public hearing is to be held, the said board, committee or officer shall cause a 
notice thereof to be published in a newspaper published or having a general circulation 
in the Town of Ipsw ich including the text of. or a summary of the text of. the proposed 
rules, regulations, revisions or amendments and specifying the place, date and hour of 
the public hearing. In the event that a summary is so published, a copy of the complete 
and actual text shall be available for public inspection in the office of the Town clerk, 
during normal office hours, during said fourteen day period:" or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Mr. Pickard moved that the Town vote to amend the General By-laws of the Town 
of Ipswich. Chapter IV. Section 6. by deleting the second sentence thereof in its entirety 

20 



and by substituting in lieu of said existing second sentence (all other portions of said 
Section 6 to remain intact) the following: ". . . At least fourteen days prior to the date 
on which the public hearing is to be held, the said board, committee or officer shall 
cause a notice thereof to be published in a newspaper published or having a general 
circulation in the Town of Ipswich including the text of, or a summary of the text of, 
the proposed rules, regulations, revisions or amendments and specifying the place, 
date and hour of the public hearing. In the event that a summary is so published, a copy 
of the complete and actual text shall be available for public inspection in the office of 
the Town Clerk, during normal office hours, during said fourteen day period." 
Seconded. James Gallop said the Finance Committee recommended. The motion 
carried unanimously. 

Article 23. To see if the Town will vote to amend the # General By-Laws, of the Town of 
Ipswich, Chapter XI, Section 10 "Town Dump" by deleting said Section 10 in its 
entirety and substituting in lieu thereof the following: "Section 10 Rubbish, Brush, 
Trash Collection, The Town Manager, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, 
may contract for collection, disposal, hauling, and provide and maintain under his care 
and supervision some suitable place or places for public disposal, where the inhabitants 
of the Town may deposit ashes, cinders, papers, and other refuse and rubbish, in 
accordance with such conditions as the Town Manager, with the approval of the Board 
of Selectmen, may from time to time make"; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Government Study Committee member William Rendle moved that the Town vote 
to amend the General By-laws of the Town of Ipswich, Chapter XI, Section 10 "Town 
Dump" by deleting said Section 10 in its entirety and substituting in lieu thereof the 
following: "Section 10 — Rubbish, Brush, Trash Collection. The Town Manager, with 
the approval of the Board of Selectmen, may contract for collection, disposal, hauling, 
and provide and maintain under his care and supervision some suitable place or places 
for public disposal, where the inhabitants of the Town may deposit ashes, cinders, 
papers, and other refuse and rubbish, in accordance with such conditions as the Town 
Manager, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, may from time to time make." 
Seconded. Mr. Rendle said that the Government Study Committee recommended this 
article unanimously; Mrs. Conley said the Finance Committee approved it. The 
motion carried on a voice vote. 

Article 24. To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of 
Ipswich, Chapter XV, Section 9, by deleting the same in its entirety and substituting in 
lieu thereof the following: "Section 6, Sewer Tie-ins. All buildings heretofore or 
hereafter erected on any lot of land adjoining the sewerage system of the Town of 
Ipswich shall be required to tie in by pipeline to the said sewerage system and to dispose 
of such sewerage through such tie-in; in the event and only in the event the Board of 
Health so rules in writing pursuant to a vote thereof that a public health nuisance does 
not exist on a given lot, the Sewer Commissioners, upon written application therefor, 
may grant an exemption to this requirement. The owners of buildings in the Town of 
Ipswich shall be responsible for compliance with this section. Each day of continued 
non-compliance with this section shall be deemed to be a separate violation.": or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Pechilis moved that the Town vote to amend the General By-laws of the Town 
of Ipswich, Chapter XV, Section 9, by deleting the same in its entirety and substituting 
in lieu thereof the following: "Section 6, Sewer Tie-Ins. All buildings heretofore or 
hereafter erected on any lot of land adjoining the sewerage system of the Town of 
Ipswich shall be required to tie in by pipeline to the said sewerage system and to dispose 
of such sewerage through such tie-in; in the event and only in the event the Board of 
Health so rules in writing pursuant to a vote thereof that a public health nuisance does 



21 



not exist on a given lot, the Sewer Commissioners, upon written application therefor, 
may grant an exemption to this requirement. The owners of buildings in the Town of 
Ipswich shall be responsible for compliance with this section. Each day of continued 
noncompliance with this section shall be deemed to be a separate violation." Seconded. 
Finance Committee and Government Study Committee recommended. Health Agent 
Deborah Stone said the Board of Health was unanimously in favor. Edward Hawes 
questioned why a person should be required to tie into the sewer system if they had a 
waterless toilet; Mrs. Stone replied that there would still be waste water in the house 
going into the sewer system. Motion carried on a voice vote. 

Article 25. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law, Town 
of Ipswich, Section X subsection D by deleting the same in its entirety and by 
substituting in lieu thereof the following subsection D: "D. Before a building permit 
shall be issued in accordance with the provisions of the State Building Code, a fee 
based on the following schedule shall be paid to the Town of Ipswich at the office of the 
Building Inspector for deposit in the Town Treasury. 

(1) A building permit fee shall be paid for all work over which the Town has 
jurisdiction at a rate based upon a value of Three Dollars ($3.00) per one thousand 
dollars of estimated cost, or any fraction thereof, said estimated cost to be calculated at 
Twenty Dollars ($20.00) per square foot of total floor area in any new single or two- 
family dwelling; except that said estimated cost shall be calculated at Thirty Dollars 
($30.00) per square foot of total floor area in any new commercial or industrial building. 
The foregoing formulae shall be used to determine the fee for an addition to an existing 
building. The cost per square foot may be modified by the Building Inspector in very 
unusual cases involving more complex or very low cost construction. The judgment of 
the Building Inspector regarding cost estimates shall be final, but must be reasonable, 
based on the Building Inspector's reference to Marshall's valuation service or another 
recognized valuation manual. 

(2) Fees for alterations, remodeling and repairs shall be based on a Five Dollar 
($5.00) minimum plus a fee based on the rate of Three Dollars ($3.00) per one thousand 
dollars of estimated cost of the work, or any fraction thereof. 

(3) Fees for structures (such as tanks, swimming pools, signs, and the like) shall be 
based upon a value of Three Dollars ($3.00) per one thousand dollars of estimated cost, 
or any fraction thereof. 

(4) Fees for moving buildings or for demolition of buildings shall be Five Dollars 
($5.00) each. 

(5) The Town of Ipswich shall be exempt from paying a building permit fee for any 
municipal project. 

(6) A fee of Five Dollars ($5.00) shall be paid before a certificate of use and 
occupancy is issued under Section 120 of the State Building Code."; 

or take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Pickard moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. This article had to be 
postponed because of public hearing, required by law, was not held. Motion carried 
unanimously. 

It being 10:30 p.m., the Moderator announced that he would entertain a motion to 
adjourn. It was so moved, seconded, and voted unanimously to adjourn the meeting 
until Tuesday, April 3rd, at 7:30 p.m. 

There was no quorum present at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, April 3rd and it was 
moved, seconded and voted to postpone the meeting until 7:45. There were 260 
voters present (with 338 needed) at 7:45 and it was moved, seconded and voted to 
postpone the meeting until 8:00. There still being no quorum at 8:00, it was 
moved, seconded and voted to postpone the meeting for another fifteen minutes. 
At 8:20 the Moderator announced that there was a quorum present and called the 
meeting to order. The final count was 381. 

22 



Tellers were: Sue Nelson, Eleanor Tinsley, Marilyn Pauley, Stephanie Nagle, Betty 
Dorman, Jeanne Engel. 

Article 26. To see if the Town will adopt an order under Massachusetts General Laws, 
Chapter 43B, Section 10A, proposing the following amendment to the Town Charter 
subject to the approval of the Attorney General pursuant to Section IOC, to be 
submitted to the voters in accordance with Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 43B 
Section 1 1, at that part of the next Annual Town Meeting devoted to balloting in 1980. 
To see if the Town will vote to amend the Town Charter (Chapter 620, Acts of 1966) by 
redesignating Section 13 of the Charter entitled "Boards and Offices to be Appointed 
by the Town Manager" as "Section 13 A, Boards and Offices to be Appointed by the 
Town Manager" and by deleting the words "planning board" from the first sentence 
thereof; and by adding a new Section 13B entitled "Boards and Offices to be appointed 
by the Town Manager with the Approval of the Board of Selectmen" as follows: 
"Section 13B. Boards and Offices to be Appointed by the Town Manager with the 
Approval of the Board of Selectmen. The Planning Board shall consist of five members 
appointed by the Town Manager subject to approval of the Board of Selectmen."; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Pechilis moved that the Town adopt an order under Massachusetts General 
Laws, Chapter 43B, Section 10A, proposing the following amendment to the Town 
Charter, subject to the approval of the Attorney General pursuant to Section IOC, to 
be submitted to the voters in accordance with Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 
43B, Section 1 1, at that part of the next Annual Town Meeting devoted to balloting in 
1980. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Town Charter (Chapter 620, Acts of 
1966) by redesignating Section 13 of the Charter entitled "Boards and Offices to be 
Appointed by the Town Manager" as "Section 13 A, Boards and Offices to be 
Appointed by the Town Manager" and by deleting the words "planning board" from 
the first sentence thereof; and by adding a new Section 13B entitled "Boards and 
Offices to be Appointed by the Town Manager with the Approval of the Board of 
Selectmen" as follows: 

"Section 13B. Boards and Offices to be Appointed by the Town Manager with the 
Approval of the Board of Selectmen. The Planning Board shall consist of five members 
appointed by the Town Manager subject to approval of the Board of Selectmen." 
Seconded. Mr. Pechilis stated that some managers have been new and didn't really 
know the community; therefore they asked the advice of the Planning Board in 
choosing a new. member and thus the Board has become a self-perpetuating group. The 
Government Study Committee felt that four members should be elected, but the 
Selectmen felt that would be cumbersome and so decided to cut it down to five 
members appointed by the Manager with the approval of the Board of Selectmen. Mrs. 
Conley reported that the Finance Committee was unanimously opposed; that 1) 
anything as important as a Charter change should not be a last minute addition to the 
Warrant and citizens should have more time to think about it. The Government Study 
recommendation was very different from that put on the Warrant. 2) This proposal has 
singled out one board concerned with very important subjects. Such a change would 
make appointments more a matter of political pressure; could it be an attempt by the 
Selectmen to control land use with politics? Under the Charter the Town's business is 
to be run by a manager with knowledge and authority; the Board of Selectmen's 
function is to make policy and oversee the manager. The problem comes when the 
Selectmen try to usurp the roll of the manager. The Finance Committee is very much 
against this. 

Jason Sokolov for the Planning Board stated that this proposal would diminish still 
further the position of town manager. Another in a series of steps over the years, 
weakening the Charter. The Government Study Committee did not have enough time 

23 



to investigate this matter thoroughly and only did a small survey of local people 
selected at random. . .Mr. Pechilis said 146 people, the Government Study Committee 
said 118, and Sgt. Rad/.inski said 178. The majority said they favored some form of 
appointive procedure, and the Government Study Committee recommended seven 
members with some appointed, some elected. The Selectmen had a short debate, then 
voted to disregard the Government Study Committee's recommendation and placed 
this article on the Warrant. The present Planning Board is not political, it is a technical 
group necessarily dealing with laws, plans, etc. Town Managers have been able to 
attract members with experience who stay on the Board for long periods of time. The 
Planning Board is unanimously against this article. 

Mr. Pickard stated that he was vigorously opposed; passage would result in making 
the manager an executive secretary, and make the Planning Board a political football 
in the Selectmen's hands. 

John Conley asked 1) do we need it? 2) will it work? 3) will it provide the citizens with 
better service? and answered all his questions with "NO". It will weaken the Charter. 

Mr. Damon said that under this proposal the present members would remain in 
office and it would eliminate inconsistency within the current Charter concerning the 
Planning Board and Conservation Commission, bringing the appointing authority on 
the Planning Board into line with the Conservation Commission. 

Robert Vogel of the Government Study Commission said that a representative 
sample of the voting public indicated they wanted more accountability. 

On a two-thirds vote, 30 voted in the affirmative, 290 in the negative; the motion was 
defeated. 

Article 27. To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of 
Ipswich, Chapter XI, Section 1 by deleting the same in its entirety and substituting in 
lieu thereof the following: "Section I. Suits by or against Town. The Selectmen shall 
^ave full authority, as agents of the Town, to appear, either personally or by counsel 
f ore any court or any state or county board or commission, or any committee or 
commission of the General Court, to protect the interests of the Town, or to defend 
suits brought against it."; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. LeClair moved that the Town will vote to amend the General By-laws of the 
Town of Ipswich, Chapter XI, Section 1, by deleting the same in its entirety and 
substituting in lieu thereof the following: "Section 1. Suits by or against Town. The 
Selectmen shall have full authority, as agents of the Town, to appear, either personally 
or by counsel, before any court or any state or county board or commission, or any 
committee or commission of the General Court, to protect the interests of the Town, or 
to defend suits brought against it." Seconded. Finance Committee unanimously 
recommended. The motion carried on a unanimous voice vote. 

Article 28. To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of 
Ipswich, Chapter XV by adding a new Section 1 1 as follows: "Section 11. For all new 
building construction on any lot or lots adjoining the public water system in the Town 
of Ipswich, all plumbing fixtures and plumbing systems installed therein shall be of a 
design to conserve the use of water."; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. LeClair moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. Carried on a unan- 
imous voice vote. 



24 



Article 29. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money to 
explore and test possible well water locations within the Town for the development of 
additional wellfields and wells, and to obtain any related materiel and services; to 
authorize the expenditure of a sum of money from the Federal General Revenue 
Sharing Account for the aforesaid purposes; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Mr. Damon moved that the Town vote to appropriate the sum of $20,000 to explore 
and test possible well water locations within the Town for the development of 
additional wellfields and wells in certain parcels of land on Fellows Road, and to 
obtain any related materiel and services, and further to authorize the expenditure of 
$20,000 from the Federal General Revenue Sharing Account for the aforesaid 
purpose. Seconded. Preliminary testing has suggested that the area between Fellow's 
and Candlewood Roads is superior to the Essex Road well site, and pump testing will 
determine whether it is worthwhile to pursue further. Mrs. Conley said the Finance 
Committee recommended unanimously, as we need to continue the program and it 
takes several years to develop a well. The motion carried on a voice vote. 

Article 30. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money to 
engage professional services and to obtain any related materiel for the purposes of 
negotiating administrative, legal, technical and other relative contractural arrange- 
ments proposed ultimately to culminate in the acquisition, development and operation 
of a regional pumped storage water supply, storage and distribution system; to 
determine whether such appropriation shall be raised by borrowing or otherwise; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Beagan moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $10,000 
to engage professional services and to obtain any related materiel for the purposes of 
negotiating administrative, legal, technical and other relative contractural arrange- 
ments proposed ultimately to culminate in the acquisition, development and operation 
of a regional pumped storage water supply, storage and distribution system; that the 
Selectmen be authorized to apply for, accept, and expend any Federal and/ or State 
Grants as may be available for the aforementioned purposes; and further that the 
Selectmen be directed to appoint a seven-member committee to study the Town's 
water supply and water quality needs. Seconded. As wells get older, the quality of 
water worsens and Mr. Beagan feels that reservoirs are the only answer. Ipswich has a 
trump card with reference to the regional reservoir and this committee will look into it. 
Mr. Nagus reported that the Finance Committee recommended 7-2. The motion 
carried on a voice vote. 

Article 31. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money to 
engage engineering services and to acquire any related materiel and services necessary 
and incidental to designing and developing sewage sludge disposal facilities; to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept and expend any Federal and /or 
state grants as may be available for the aforementioned purposes; to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen to acquire such easements and or other interest(s) as may be 
necessary to effectuate said purposes by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain or 
otherwise; to determine whether said appropriation shall be raised by borrowing or by 
authorizing expenditures of monies from the Federal General Revenue Sharing 
Account therefor, or otherwise; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Damon moved that the Town vote to appropriate the sum of $10,000 to engage 
engineering services and to acquire any related materiel and services necessary and 
incidental to designing and developing sewage sludge disposal facilities; to authorize 
the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept and expend any Federal and/ or State 
grants as may be available for the aforementioned purposes; to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to acquire such easements and/ or other interest(s) as may be necessary to 

25 



effectuate said purposes by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain or otherwise; and 
further to authorize the expenditure of $10,000 from the Federal General Revenue 
Sharing Account for the aforementioned purposes. Seconded. Mr. Damon said that 
this is probably the most important and critical item before the meeting; the sludge bed 
at the treatment plant is becoming full. This article will make it possible to open a site in 
the area of the old dump. The alternative is to transport the sludge out of town at great 
cost. The Finance Committee unanimously approved. On a two-thirds vote, the 
motion passed with 303 voting in the affirmative, 3 in the negative. 

Article 32. To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of Massachusetts 
General Laws, Chapter 749 of the Acts of 1978 and the provisions of Chapter 83, 
Sections 16- A through 16-F, inclusive, relative to sewer betterments; and to accept the 
provisions of Chapter 40, Sections 42G through 421 inclusive, relative to water 
betterments; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. LeClair moved that the Town vote to accept the provision of Massachusetts 
General Laws, Chapter 749 of the Acts of 1977, relative to sewer betterments; and to 
accept the provisions of Chapter 40, Sections 42G through 421 inclusive, relative to 
water betterments. Seconded. Finance Committee recommended. The motion carried 
on a voice vote. 

Article 33. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money for the 
purpose of surveying, designing, and constructing an extension of the sanitary sewer 
system in the areas of Union Street, Market Street, Depot Square, and Washington 
Street, or any portion or portions thereof; to authorize the Board of Selectmen as 
Sewer Commissioners to acquire such easements and or other interest(s) as may be 
necessary to effectuate said extension of the sanitary sewer system by purchase, gift, 
lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; to determine whether such appropriation shall be 
raised by borrowing or by authorizing expenditures of monies from the Federal 
General Revenue Sharing Account therefor, or otherwise; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Mr. Damon moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $60,000 
for the purpose of surveying, designing and constructing an extension of the sanitary 
sewer system in the areas of Union Street, Market Street, Depot Square, and 
Washington Street, or any portion or portions thereof; to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to acquire such easements and/ or other interest(s) as may be necessary to 
effectuate said extension of the sanitary sewer system by purchase, gift, lease, eminent 
domain, or otherwise; and further to raise this appropriation, the Treasurer, with the 
approval of the Board of Selectmen, be authorized to issue $60,000 in bonds or notes 
under Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 8(15) as amended. Seconded. 
This is to clear up a very bad situation in the areas mentioned; noxious raw sewage is 
above ground and being tracked into buildings. Mr. Griffin reported that the Finance 
Committee unanimously recommended, as the project is long overdue. On a two- 
thirds vote, 246 voted in the affirmative, 12 in the negative; the motion passed. 

Article 34. To see if the Town under and pursuant to authority granted in 
Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 40D, Section 21(g), as amended, will vote to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen at their discretion to negotiate and execute a 
contract with the operator of a solid waste disposal facility for the disposal of refuse, 
garbage and waste and for the use of by-products resulting from the operation of such 
facilities, which contract may 

(1) be for a term of twenty years, more or less, or a lesser period; 

(2) include provisions for the delivery of minimum amounts of refuse, garbage and 
waste with payments for the use of the facilities to be based thereon; 

(3) provide for unit prices that will be graduated and for adjustments thereof and for 

26 



the use of steam, electricity and/ or other by-products resulting from the use of the 
facilities and for credits or payments to the Town resulting therefrom; 

(4) provided for use by the Town or other municipalities or other users of the 
uncommitted capacity of such facilities; 

(5) contain other provisions incidental and related to the foregoing general matters; 
and 

(6) be generally in the form of a proposed contract negotiated by representatives of 
the member communities of the Northeast Solid Waste Committee (NESWC/UOP), 
or in the form of a proposed contract with the Titan/ Bayside Resource Recovery 
Project (Bayside), or in the form of a proposed contract with the Southern Essex Solid 
Waste District (SESWD/CEA), or in the form of a proposed contract with 
Wheelabrator-Frye, Inc. (RESCO), or with another entity for the disposal of the 
Town's solid wastes, with any changes therein whatsoever as may be approved by said 
Board of Selectmen; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Damon moved that the Town under and pursuant to authority granted in 
Massachusetts General LaWs, Chapter 40D, Section 21(g) as amended, vote to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen at their discretion to negotiate and execute a 
contract with the operator of a solid waste disposal facility for the disposal of refuse, 
garbage and waste and for the use of by-products resulting from the operation of such 
facilities, which contract may 

(1) be for a term of twenty years, more or less, or a lesser period; 

(2) include provisions for the delivery of minimum amounts of refuse; garbage and 
waste with payments for the use of the facilities to be based thereon; 

(3) provide for unit prices that will be graduated and for adjustments thereof and for 
the use of steam, electricity and/ or other by-products resulting from the use of the 
facilities and for credits or payments to the Town resulting therefrom; 

(4) provide for use by the Town or other municipalities or other users of the 
uncommitted capacity of such facilities; 

(5) contain other provisions incidental and related to the foregoing general matters; 
and 

(6) be generally in the form of proposed contract negotiated by representatives of 
the member communities of the Northeast Solid Waste Committee (NESWC/UOP), 
or in the form of a proposed contract with the Titan/ Bayside Resource Recovery 
Project (Bayside), or in the form of a proposed contract with the Southern Essex Solid 
Waste District (SESWD/CEA), or in the form of a proposed contract with 
Wheelabrator-Frye, Inc. (RESCO), or with another entity for the disposal of the 
Town's solid wastes, with any changes therein whatsoever as may be approved by said 
Board of Selectmen, and to present such a contract to a Town Meeting for ratification. 
Seconded. This will give the Board of Selectmen authority to continue investigating and 
negotiating with solid waste disposal groups. Finance Committee recommended. The 
motion carried on a voice vote. 

Article 35. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money to 
construct and /or improve a storm drainage system in the area of Currier Park. Dornell 
Road, Avery Street, and High Street, or any portion thereof, and to obtain engineering 
services for surveying and designing said construction and improvements and to 
obtain any related materiel and services incidental thereto; to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to acquire easements and or other interest(s) or by purchase, gift, lease, 
eminent domain or otherwise to effectuate said purposes; to determine whether said 
appropriation shall be raised by borrowing, or by authorizing expenditures of monies 
from the Federal General Revenue Sharing Account therefor, or otherwise; or to take 
any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Pechilis moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $5,000 to 
construct and/ or repair the storm drainage system in the area of Currier Park, Dornell 

27 



Road, Avery Street, and High Street, or any portion thereof, and to obtain engineering 
services for surveying and designing said construction and /or repairs and to obtain 
any related materiel and services incidental thereto; and to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to acquire such easements and/ or interest(s) as may be necessary to 
effectuate said construction and improvements by purchase, gift, lease, eminent 
domain, or otherwise. Seconded. After the sewer was installed in the area, residents 
began having water problems in the their cellars and yards. Residents have come 
before the Board of Selectmen and presented petitions. Mr. Pszenny said the Finance 
Committee recommended unanimously. Mr. Beagan stated that the Board of Selectmen 
did not get any information until a week previous; he read a letter from the Town 
Engineer who felt the situation was not the fault of the Town. Mrs. Alice Whittier, a 
resident of Currier Park, explained her problems with 9" of water in her cellar, and 
mentioned all the boards and Town officials she had contacted trying to get help, and 
pleaded with the Meeting to give the residents some help. On a two-thirds vote, 266 
voted in the affirmative, 14 in the negative; the motion carried. 

Article 36. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money to 
construct and/ or complete the Farley Brook storm sewer and to obtain engineering 
services for surveying and designing said improvements and to obtain any related 
materiel and services incidental thereto; to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
acquire easements and or otherwise interest(s) by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain 
or otherwise to effectuate said purposes to determine whether said appropriation shall 
be raised by borrowing, or by authorizing expenditures of monies from the Federal 
General Revenue Sharing Account therefor, or otherwise; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Mr. Pechilis moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $94,000 
to construct and complete the Farley Brook storm sewer and to obatin engineering 
services for surveying and designing said improvements and to obtain any related 
materiel and services incidental thereto; and to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
acquire such easements and/ or other interest(s) by purchase, gift, lease, eminent 
domain, or otherwise to effectuate said purposes; and further, to meet this 
appropriation the Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen, is authorized to 
borrow $94,000 in bonds or notes under Chapter 44, Section 7(1) of the General Laws, 
as amended. Seconded. Mr. Pechilis gave the odorous history of Farley Brook for the 
benefit of newcomers. Mr. Nagus said the Finance Committee unanimously 
recommended. On a two-thirds vote, the motion carried with 247 voting in the 
affirmative, 21 in the negative. 

Article 37. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money to 
engage engineering services and to acquire any related materiel and other services for 
conducting repairs to Town-owned and maintained bridges; to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend any Fedeal and /or State grants as may be 
available for the aforementioned purposes; to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
acquire such easements and /or other interest(s) as may be necessary to effectuate said 
repairs, by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; to determine whether 
said appropriation shall be raised by borrowing or by authorizing expenditures of 
monies from the Federal General Revenue Sharing Account therefor, or otherwise; or 
to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Pickard moved that the Town vote to appropriate the sum of $ 15,000 to engage 
engineering services and to acquire any related materiel and other services for 
conducting repairs to Town-owned and maintained bridges; to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend any Federal and/ or State grants as may be 
available for the aforementioned purposes; to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
acquire such easements and /or other interest(s) as may be necessary to effectuate said 

28 



repairs, by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; and further, to 
authorize the expenditure of $15,000 from the Federal General Revenue Sharing 
Account therefor. Seconded. Mr. Gallop stated that the Finance Committee felt the 
Town should maintain a program of repair and maintenance of its property and 
recommended 8-1. On a two-thirds vote, 284 voted in the affirmative, 1 in the negative; 
the motion carried. 

Article 38. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money to 
effect traffic safety improvements in the area of Market Square; to determine whether 
said appropriation shall be raised or to authorize the expenditure of a sum of monies 
from the Federal General Revenue Sharing Account for the aforementioned purposes, 
or otherwise; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Pechilis moved that the Town vote to appropriate the sum of $1,600 to effect 
traffic safety improvements in the area of Market Square; and to authorize the 
expenditure of $1,600 from the Federal General Revenue Sharing account for the 
aforementioned purposes. Seconded. The Chairman of the Traffic Study Committee, 
Mrs. Endicott, explained that this would improve the flow of traffic in a dangerous 
area. Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Lewis Jocelyn spoke against 
the motion. The motion carried on a voice vote. 

Mr. Jocelyn questioned the quorum. The Moderator said he had recognized Mr. 
LeClair and Mr. Jocelyn would have to wait. 

Article 39. To see if the Town will vote under the provisions of Massachusetts General 
Laws, Chapter 40, Section 5D, as amended, to establish a special fund for retirement 
purposes to be used only to offset the anticipated future cost of funding the 
contributory retirement system to which the employees of the Town of Ipswich belong; 
to see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money or to transfer from 
available funds a sum of money to be deposited in said special fund, or otherwise; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. LeClair moved that the Town vote under the provisions of Massachusetts 
General Laws, Chapter 40, Section 5D, as amended, to establish a special fund for 
retirement purposes to be used only to offset the anticipated future cost of funding the 
contributory retirement system to which the employees of the Town of Ipswich belong; 
and that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $31,760 to be deposited in 
said special fund, and further that disbursements from said fund shall be authorized by 
vote of Town'Meeting. Seconded. The Town's costs to Essex County have been rising 
by $20,000 per year. Mr. Griffin reported that the Finance Committee was 5-4 against 
the article. James Grimes asked whether this item was the same as #49 in the Operating 
Budget. The Manager replied that he had allocated revenue producing funds to the 
budget. The article was defeated on a voice vote. 

In accordance with Mr. Jocelyn's questioning the quorum, the Moderator requested 
the tellers to count the Meeting; the total was 360 voters present. Mr. Jocelyn protested 
that not everybody in the hall was a registered voter but the Moderator ruled that they 
were. 

Article 40. To see if the Town will vote under the provisions of Chapter 412, Acts of 
1978, to establish an unemployment compensation fund; to see if the Town will vote to 
raise and appropriate a sum of money for said purpose, or to authorize the expenditure 
of a sum of money from the Federal Anti-Recessionary Fiscal Assistance Account for 
said purpose, or otherwise; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Beagan moved that the Town under the provisions of Chapter 412, Acts of 1978, 

29 



to establish an unemployment compensation fund; that the Town vote to appropriate 
the sum of $4,657 for said purposes, and further to authorize the expenditure of $4,657 
from the Federal Anti-Recessionary Fiscal Assistance Account for said purpose. 
Seconded. This method will cost the Town less than going into the State System. 
Finance Committee recommended. David Warner asked the meaning of the article; 
the State law says municipalities must pay unemployment compensation; we can either 
pay into the State system or pay workers ourselves, and it is felt that it would be less 
expensive this way as our layoff rate is low. The School Budget includes an amount for 
its personnel. Mrs. Greenlaw asked if each individual would get the same amount of 
benefits, as from the State. The benefits are the same and administered by the State, 
which sends the Town a bill for a percentage of the full amount. The motion carried on 
a unanimous voice vote. 

Article 41. To see if the Town will vote to accept Section 9 of Chapter 258, 
Massachusetts General Laws, as inserted by Chapter 512 of the Acts of 1978, which 
provides indemnity for each officer and each employee of the Town, including legal 
fees, if any, arising out of any claim, action, award, compromise, settlement or 
judgment by reason of an intentional tort, or by reason of any act or omission which 
constitutes a violation of the civil rights of any person under federal or state law, if such 
employee or officer at the time of such intentional tort or such act or omission was 
acting within the scope of his official duties or employment, and provides that no such 
employee or officer shall be indemnified for violation of any such civil rights if he acted 
in a grossly negligent, willful or malicious manner; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Mr. Beagan moved that the Town vote to accept Section 9 of Chapter 258, 
Massachusetts General Laws, as inserted by Chapter 512 of the Acts of 1978, which 
provides indemnity for each officer and each employee of the Town, including legal 
fees, if any, arising out of any claim, action, award, compromise, settlement or 
judgment by reason of an intentional tort, or by reason of any act or omission which 
constitutes a violation of the civil rights of any person under Federal or State law, if 
such employee or officer at the time of such intentional tort or such act or omission was 
acting within the scope of his official duties or employment, and which further 
provides that no such employee or officer shall be indemnified for violation of any such 
civil rights if he acted in a grossly negligent, willful or malicious manner. Seconded. 
Mr. Beagan said that up until a year ago government officials could do no wrong and 
could not be sued; that has now been changed. However, towns can decide to cover 
their employees if they are sued while conducting town business. Finance Committee 
recommended. In answer to a question as to how much it would cost, the Manager 
stated that insurance costs are included in next year's finance portion of the budget. 
The insurance company says the cost should be minimal. The motion carried on a voice 
vote. 

Article 42. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen to petition the 
General Court to exempt the position of Electric Light Manager from the provisions of 
Chapter 31 of the General Laws as amended; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Mr. LeClair moved that the Town vote to authorize the Selectmen to petition the 
General Court to exempt the position of Electric Light Manager from the provisions of 
Chapter 31 of the General Laws as amended. Seconded. The Manager stated that this 
position came under Civil Service in 1940 and is the only such in the State. The last time 
an examination was given was at least fifteen years ago, and it would take months to 
prepare and administer one. We have a person who has come up through the 
department and we don't feel it is necessary to have him under Civil Service. Finance 
Committee recommended. The motion carried unanimously. 

30 



Article 43. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money to 
purchase and install new floats and incidental apparatus at the Town Wharf and to 
obtain any related materiel and services incidental thereto; to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to apply for, accept and expend any Federal and/ or State Grants as may 
become available for said purpose; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Robert Todd of the Waterways Study Committee moved that the Town vote to raise 
and appropriate the sum of $4,600 to purchase and install new floats and incidental 
apparatus at the Town Wharf and to obtain any related materiel and services 
incidental thereto; and further to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept 
and expend any Federal and/ or State grants as may become available for said purpose. 
Seconded. Finance Committee recommended against 7-2, primarily because nobody 
presented this article to the Committee at its hearing, and the members feel it should 
have been put in the Harbormaster's budget. Board of Selectmen unanimously in 
favor. Mrs. Greenlaw questioned the increase in traffic in that area; Mr. Damon told 
her that new signs are on order. The motion was defeated on a voice vote. 

Article 44. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money in 
addition to the sum authorized to be expended from Anti-Recessionary Federal 
Revenue Sharing Funds by the 1977 Annual Town Meeting and the sum authorized by 
Article 28 of the 1978 Annual Town Meeting for renovations and repairs to the Town 
Hall and for obtaining any materiel and services as may be necessary and incidental 
thereto; and to authorize a change in the application of the remaining balance of the 
said 1977 appropriation from "Town Hall Renovations and Repairs" to "Town Hall 
and Town Hall Annex Renovations and Repairs"; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Mr. Damon moved that the Town vote to authorize a change in the application of 
the remaining balance of the appropriations under Article 22 of the 1977 Annual Town 
Meeting, from "Town Hal! Renovations and Repairs" to "Town Hall and Town Hall 
Annex Renovations and Repairs". Seconded. This will entail no additional monies but 
we will gain flexibility in repair of both the Town Hall and the Annex. In the event 
Article 15 fails, we can use this money as needed in both buildings. If it passes, all 
money goes to that project. Mr. Griffin said the Finance Committee unanimously 
supported the article. Mr. Mathey said the Police Station Study Committee supports 
the article. The motion carried unanimously. 

Article 45. To see if the Town may make curbside recycling available through an 
independent contract; or to take any other action relative thereto. (Ten Taxpayer 
Petition) 

Deborah Stone moved that the Town vote to make curbside recycling available 
through an independent contract; and further to effectuate said purpose and to fund 
fully the recycling program at the Solid Waste Transfer Station, that the Town raise 
and appropriate the sum of $4,400 therefor. Seconded. Mrs. Stone explained the 
proposed recycling program and said it would be effective financially by reducing the 
cost of solid waste disposal. Both the Board of Health and the Board of Selectmen 
unanimously supported the article. Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
David Warner said he was in favor of it, but didn't think people realized what it 
entailed and might not be willing to keep separate containers for the different items. 
Sue Martin of the Marblehead Recycling Commission spoke on the subject; Philip 
Stewart asked how the program was funded and Mrs. Stone told him that there was 
one overall price for all collections. James Halla spoke against the article. The motion 
carried on a voice vote. 



31 



Article 46. To see if the Town will vote to raise and apropriate a sum of money to 
engage professional consulting services to prepare a Master Plan for the development 
of Ipswich Waterways and to obtain any related materiel and services incidental 
thereto; to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept and expend any 
Federal and/ or State grants for the aforesaid purposes; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Mr. Todd moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $23,200 to 
engage professional consulting services to prepare a Master Plan for the development 
of Ipswich waterways and to obtain any related materiel and services incidental 
thereto, the expenditure of said sum to be contingent upon the receipt of an 80% 
Federal/ State grant for the aforementioned purposes; and further to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept and expend any Federal and/ or State grants 
for the aforesaid purposes. Seconded. Mr. Nagus stated that the Finance Committee 
had not heard from anyone regarding this at its hearing and therefore were 
unanimously against it. The Board of Selectmen opposed. The motion was defeated on 
a voice vote. 

Article 47. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money to be 
added to the current balance of the Conservation Fund for the purpose of maintaining 
a balance in said fund of at least $30,000; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Christos Tsoutsouris of the Conservation Commission moved for indefinite 
postponement. Seconded. Motion carried on a voice vote. 

Article 48. To see if the Town of Ipswich will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of 
$500.00 toward funding the Help for Abused Women and Children Project which 
serves the needs of battered women and children in the nineteen communities in 
southern Essex County which includes Ipswich. Services which will be available to 
residents of Ipswich include: (1) A 24 hour hot-line for information and referral; (2) A 
shelter system and advocacy for women and children who are victims of domestic 
violence; (3) A comprehensive rehabilitation program for batterers; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. (Ten Taxpayer Petition) 

Mrs. Joan Logan moved to see if the Town of Ipswich will vote to appropriate the 
sum of $500 toward funding "The Help for Abused Women and Children Project" 
which serves the needs of battered women and children in the nineteen communities in 
Southern Essex County which includes Ipswich. Seconded. Mrs. Logan explained that 
available services included 1) a 24-hour hotline for information and referral; 2) a 
shelter system and advocacy for women and children who are victims of domestic 
violence; 3) comprehensive rehabilitation program for batterers. She said that people 
don't like to think that such a thing exists in this town but it does. Mr. Pickard said this 
was a good cause; Finance Committee unanimously support it. Mr. Beagan asked the 
Town Counsel's opinion as to whether this was a legal use of Town money. Mr. Dalton 
said he did not think it was. Mr. Pickard said he could ask any three lawyers if the sun 
rose in the east and get three different answers. The motion passed unanimously. 

The Moderator informed the Meeting that t+iis was Mr. Pickard's last as he was not 
running for re-election to the Board of Selectmen. . .the Meeting gave him a rising 
vote of appreciation. 

Article 49. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money to 
purchase and install lighting facilities for the John S. Bialek Memorial Park on 
Linebrook Road; or to take any other action relative thereto. 



32 



James Collins moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $19,000 
to purchase and install lighting facilities for the John S. Bialek Memorial Park on 
Linebrook Road, the expenditure of said monies to be contingent upon the receipt of 
Federal, State and/ or private grants and in-kind services sufficient to complete the 
project; and further to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept and 
expend any Federal, State and /or private grants for the aforementioned purposes. 
Seconded. Mr. Collins explained how lights are needed and how many more young 
people and adults would take part in sports if the added time were available; how the 
original cost, over $50,000, was reduced to $43,000. A great part of the money has been 
raised by the hard-working committee from public subscription, and Federal and State 
grants have been applied for. Mr. Pszenny said that this was one of the best prepared 
proposals presented to the Finance Committee by a citizens' group, which had done its 
homework and worked hard. The Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended, with Mr. Damon praising Mr. 
Collins and his committee. The motion passed on a unanimous voice vote. 

Article 50. To see if the Town wilt vote, pursuant to the provisions of Massachusetts 
General Laws, Chapter 161B, to join the Cape Ann Transit Authority for the provision 
of commuter rail service; to raise and appropriate a sum of money for contract 
commuter rail and related services; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Beagan moved that the Town vote, pursuant to the provisions of Massachusetts 
General Laws, Chapter 161 B, to join the Cape Ann Transit Authority for the provision 
of commuter rail service and related services. Seconded. Mr. Beagan said that 
originally he had been opposed to rail transportation, mentioning the diesel noise and 
the MBTA's attitude; then the Commuter Rail Transportation Committee began work 
and has convinced him that it is a good thing to have. Mr. Pszenny said that working 
through the Cape Ann Transit Authority would cost half of what it would dealing 
directly with the MBTA and the Finance Committee unanimously supported this 
article. Leland Carter of the CRTC said that the Town Manager had done a great deal 
of work on this subject for which his committee was grateful, and the Committee was in 
favor of joining the Authority. The motion passed unanimously. 

Article 51. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen and/ or the 
Town Manager to enter into a contract or contracts with the Massachusetts Bay 
Transportation Authority pursuant to General Laws, Chapter 161 A, Section 3(j) and 
5(j), for the provision of train service to the Town for the period July 01, 1979, through 
June 30, 1980, substantially as is in existence between the MBTA and the Town, with 
such changes, additions and deletions as the Town Manager, with the advice of Town 
Counsel and the Ipswich Commuter Rail Transportation Advisory Committee, may 
determine, and that a sum of money be raised and appropriated therefor; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. (Ten Taxpayer Petition) 

Mr. Beagan moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. The motion carried 
unanimously. 

Article 52. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money to 
acquire an interest in a parcel of land currently owned by the Boston and Maine 
Railroad Corp., located in the area of Washington Street, consisting of approximately 
0.3 acres, and to develop the same for off-street all day parking and to obtain any 
materiel and services incidental thereto; to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire 
easements and or other interest(s) by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain or 
otherwise to effectuate said purposes; to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, 
accept and expend any Federal, State and/ or private grants in aid to effectuate said 
purposes; to determine whether said appropriation shall be raised by borrowing, by 
authorizing expenditure of monies from the Federal General Revenue Sharing 
Account therefor, or otherwise; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

33 



Mr. Pechilis moved that the Town vote to appropriate the sum of $10,050 to acquire 
an interest in a parcel of land currently owned by the Boston and Maine Railroad 
Corp., located in the area of Washington Street, consisting of approximately 0.3 acres, 
and to develop the same for off-street all day parking and to obtain any materiel and 
services incidental thereto; to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire easements 
and/ or other interest(s) by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise to 
effectuate said purposes; to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept and 
expend any Federal, State and /or private grants in aid to effectuate said purposes; and 
further, to authorize the expenditure of $10,050 from the Federal General Revenue 
Sharing Account therefor. Seconded. This property is on the right across the railroad 
tracks, and will accomodate approximately 25 cars for parking. The amount asked for 
wil pay for the rent and fixing it up; yearly rental thereafter will be $750. Mr. Griffin 
stated that the Finance Committee was unanimously in favor. Mrs. Weatherall hoped 
that it wouldn't be just a large hottopped space, that there would be some attractive 
landscaping. In answer to a question from Mrs. Greenlaw, the Manager said that the 
Town has applied for funds in order to (hopefully) purchase the Grossman property, 
which would give us much needed space. Clarence Dupray, a member of the Traffic 
Study Committee, felt that it was a shame to spend so much on this small piece of 
property if there was a chance that we might get the much larger Grossman property. 
On a two-thirds vote, 125 voted in the affirmative, 1 18 in the negative; the motion was 
defeated. 

Article 53. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $2,000 to be 
used for the supplementary mosquito spray program to be conducted by the Forestry 
Department of the Town of Ipswich; or to take any other action relative thereto. (Ten 
Taxpayer Petition) 

Mr. Damon moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. 

At 11:35 p.m., it was moved, seconded and voted unanimously to adjourn the 1979 
Annual Town Meeting. 

Given unto our hands this Sixteenth day of March in the year of the Lord, One 
Thousand Nine Hundred and Seventy-Nine. 

BOARD OF SELECTMEN, IPSWICH, MASSACHUSETTS 

Edwin H. Damon, Jr., Chairman 

John M. Pickard John A. Pechilis 

John T. Beagan Arthur S. LeClair 



34 



SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 
IPSWICH HIGH SCHOOL JULY 30, 1979 



ESSEX, s.s. 

To the Constable of the Town of Ipswich in said County 

GREETINGS: 

In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts you are hereby directed to 
notify the Inhabitants of the Town of Ipswich, qualified to vote in town affairs, to meet 
at the IPSWICH HIGH SCHOOL, in said Ipswich on 

MONDAY, THE THIRTIETH DAY OF JULY 1979 
at 7:30 o'clock in the evening, then and there to act on the following articles, viz: 

At 7:30 p.m., Moderator Harold Shively announced that there were only 125 voters 
present, with 324 needed for a quorum. It was moved, seconded and voted 
unanimously to postpone the meeting until 7:45. At 7:50 p.m., the Moderator 
announced that there was a quorum (331) and called the meeting to order. The final 
count was 450. 

Tellers appointed by the Moderator were: John Conley, Deanna Cross, Edmund 
Traverso, Spencer Babson, Harold Tillson, and John Stella. 

The Moderator announced that the Warrant had been duly posted. It was moved, 
seconded, and so voted unanimously to permit non-voters in to observe. 

Article 1. To see if the Town will vote to support the proposed purchase, by the 
Ipswich Electric Light Commissioners, from Public Service Company of New 
Hampshire, of a financial interest in the construction and operation of the Seabrook, 
N.H., nuclear power facility, said purchase to be through the Massachusetts Municipal 
Wholesale Electric Company; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman John Beagan moved that the Town vote to support the proposed 
purchase, by the Ipswich Electric Light Commissioners, from Public Service Company 
of New Hampshire, of a financial interest in the construction and operation of the 
Seabrook, New Hampshire, nuclear power facility, said purchase to be through the 
Massachusetts Municipal Wholesale Electric Company. Seconded. Mr. Beagan stated 
that the Selectmen were opposed, 4-1, to this article. He was the one in favor, feeling 
that nuclear power is necessary to maintain our standard of living. Edward Nagus, 
Chairman of the Finance Committee, stated that it was opposed, 8-1. The cost of 
nuclear power is rising rapidly and the Town has not been able to get sufficient data to 
know just what it is getting into financially. Robert O'Meara, Manager of the Electric 
Department, spoke in favor of the motion, citing costs, present and projected demands 
for power. David Scudder spoke in opposition, mentioning the spiraling cost of the 
Seabrook project, the decline in growth rate and demand for power, and characterized 
the proposed investment as imprudent and extremely risky. Selectman Jeffrey Dolan 
spoke in opposition to the article. 

Mr. Pechilis moved that Mr. Jones, a representative from MMWEC, be allowed to 
speak. Seconded. On a hand count, 172 voted in favor, 252 in opposition; Mr. Jones 
was not allowed to speak. 

Lawrence Seidler spoke in favor of the article, stating that nuclear power was a 
necessity. The question was moved, seconded, carried. On a hand count, the vote was 
30 in favor of the motion, 377 opposed; motion failed. 



35 



Article 2. To see if the Town will advise the Selectmen, acting as Electric Light 
Commissioners, regarding the purchase of power from, and-or entering into any 
agreements with Public Service Company of New Hampshire, the Massachusetts 
Municipal Wholesale Electric Company or any other party in relation to the nuclear 
power plant being constructed at Seabrook, New Hampshire or to take any other 
action thereto. (By Petition) 

Peter Williamson moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. Unanimous voice 
vote. 

Article 3. To see if the Town will vote to amend the by-laws under the provision of 
Chapter 164, Section 62 of the general laws by adding to the present by-laws the 
following by-law designated Chapter XV, Section 10: "Purchase of Electric Generat- 
ing Plants. The Electric Light Commissioners acting on behalf of the Town, shall not 
contract to purchase directly or through another party, any ownership in any electric 
generating plant unless such action is first approved by a referendum in which a 
majority of those voting shall indicate their approval." (By petition) 

Peter Williamson moved that the Town vote to amend the General By-laws of the 
Town of Ipswich, Chapter XV, by adding a new Section 1 1: "Section 1 1. Purchase of 
Electric Generating Plants. The Electric Light Commissioners, acting on behalf of the 
Town, shall not contract to purchase directly or through another party, any ownership 
in any electric generating plant unless such action is first approved by a referendum in 
which a majority of those voting shall indicate their approval." Seconded. Mr. 
Williamson stated that at present three people can commit the Town to spending 
any amount of money. This time the Selectmen (Electric Light Commissioners) agreed 
to abide by the vote of the townspeople but another Board might not, and it is his 
feeling that the people should have a say in how their money is to be spent. Mr. Dolan 
announced that the Selectmen were 3-2 against the motion; he himself was in favor of 
it. Mrs. Conley said the Finance Committee was 7-2 in favor, in view of the fact that it 
had just recently received information on the Town's commitment to Seabrook. Mr. 
Pechilis said that the article was illegal; Mr. Beagan also spoke against the article; 
Elliott Krause and Mr. Damon spoke in favor. The question was moved, seconded, 
carried. The motion on the article carried on a voice vote. 

Article 4. To see if the Town will vote to amend the motion adopted under Article 50 
of the 1979 Annual Town Meeting by deleting the words"... for the provision of 
commuter rail service and related services."; and to re-adopt the remaining words, to 
wit: 

To see if the Town will vote, pursuant to the provisions of Massachusetts General 
Laws, Chapter 161-B, to join the Cape Ann Transit Authority; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Mr. LeClair moved that the Town vote to amend its motion adopted under Article 
50 of the 1979 Annual Town Meeting by deleting the words ". . .for the provision of 
commuter rail service and related services."; and to re-adopt the remaining words, to 
wit: That the Town'vote, pursuant to the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, 
Chapter 161 B, to join the Cape Ann Transit Authority. Seconded. Mr. Howe said that 
this is to correct what bond counsel felt was a potential problem. The Finance 
Committee unanimously recommended. The motion carried unanimously on a voice 
vote. 

Article 5. To see if the Town will vote to abandon the Police Station-Town Hall 
Annex renovation project and to rescind its vote on Article 41 of the 1977 Annual 
Town Meeting and on Article 27 of the 1979 Annual Town Meeting to the extent of the 

36 



remaining balance of monies borrowed for remodeling and reconstruction of the Town 
Hall Annex for a police station and to reduce the borrowing by the said balance; and 
further to return to the stabilization fund to the extent of the remaining unexpended 
and unencumbered balance thereof those monies transferred from said fund under 
Article 27 of the 1978 Annual Town Meeting, for remodeling and reconstruction of the 
Town Hall Annex for a police station; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Pechilis moved that the Town vote to abandon the Police Station/ Town Hall 
Annex renovation project and to rescind its vote on Article 41 of the 1977 Annual 
Town Meeting and on Article 27 of the 1978 Annual Town Meeting to the extent of the 
remaining balance of monies borrowed for remodeling and reconstruction of the Town 
Hall Annex for a police station and to reduce the borrowing by the said balance; and 
further to return to the stabilization fund to the extent of the remaining unexpended 
and unencumbered balance thereof those monies transferred from said fund under 
Article 27 of the 1978 Annual Town Meeting, for remodeling and reconstruction of the 
Town Hall Annex for a police station. Seconded. Mr. Pechilis mentioned that the 
ballot vote on this project failed. The Finance Committee unanimously recommended, 
according to Mr. Nagus. George Mathey of the Police Study Committee said that it 
also agreed and would be willing to help the new committee. Unanimous voice vote. 

Article 6. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $3,000 to 
conduct fee appraisals of land of Charles Goutzos, commonly known as the former 
Grossman parcels, situate in the area of Depot Square; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Mr. Dolan moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $1,400 to 
conduct fee appraisals of the land of Charles Goutzos and others, commonly known as 
the former Grossman parcels, situate in the area of Depot Square. Seconded. These 
appraisals will be necessary in order to get Federal and State assistance for purchase. 
The Finance Committee and the Traffic Study Committee were unanimously in favor. 
The motion carried on a unanimous voice vote. 

Article 7. To see if the Town will vote to advise the Town officials of their objection to 
the construction of a McDonald's Restaurant in the Town of Ipswich; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. (By Petition) 

Ann Herrick moved that the Town vote to advise the Town officials of their 
objection to the construction of a McDonald's Restaurant in the Town of Ipswich. 
Seconded. Mrs. Herrick mentioned traffic conditions on High Street, the nearness of 
the High School, and the possible contamination of Brown's watershed. Mr. Pechilis 
stated that Town Counsel had ruled this article was illegal; if McDonald's complies 
with the Rules and Regulations of the Town, they cannot be denied a permit to open a 
place of business. The Selectmen had met on Saturday morning and voted 4-1 to give 
McDonald's a letter of intent if requested. The Finance Committee was unanimously 
opposed to the article, feeling that the Town would be adequately protected by the 
various boards that would be concerned with McDonald's application. Mr. Dolan felt 
that the Town could not dictate to anybody wishing to start a business, provided they 
abided by the Town Rules. Attorney Lawrence Morse said that we have a restrictive 
Zoning By-law, voted in May 1977, which prevents such a business unless eating and 
drinking are primarily within the building. Mr. Mathey said that the Planning Board 
had taken no official position, but what Mr. Morse had said was essentially true. 
However, this question should be answered by the Building Inspector when it arises, 
and if necessary, McDonald's can apply to the Zoning Board of Appeals. The motion 
carried on a voice vote. 



37 



Article 8. To see if the Town will vote to amend the motion adopted under Article 34 
of the 1979 Annual Town Meeting by deleting the words: ". . .and to present such a 
contract to a Town Meeting for ratification." So that said motion, as amended, shall 
read: 

that the Town under and pursuant to authority granted in Massachusetts General 
Laws, Chapter 40D, Section 21(g) as amended, vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen at their discretion to negotiate and execute a contract with the operator of a 
solid waste disposal facility for the disposal of refuse, garbage and waste and for the use 
of by-products resulting from the operation of such facilities, which contract may 

L) be for a term of twenty years, more or less, or a lesser period: 

2) include provisions for the delivery of minimum amounts of refuse, garbage and 
waste with payments for the use of the facilities to be based thereon; 

3) provide for unit prices that will be graduated and for adjustments thereof and for 
the use of steam, electricity and-or other by-products resulting from the- use of the 
facilities and for credits or payments to the Town resulting therefrom; 

4) provide for use by the Town or other municipalities or other users of the 
uncommitted capacity of such facilities^ 

5) contain other provisions incidental and related to the foregoing general matters; 
and 

6) be generally in the form a proposed contract negotiated by representatives of the 
member communities of the Northeast Solid Waste Committee (NESWC-UOP), or in 
the form of a proposed contract with the Titan-Bayside Resource Recovery Project 
(Bayside), or in the form of a proposed contract with the Southern Essex Solid Waste 
District (SESWD-CEA), or in the form of a proposed contract with the Wheelabrator- 
Frye Inc. (RESCO), or with another entity for the disposal of the Town's solid wastes, 
with any changes therein whatsoever as may be approved by said Board of Selectmen. 

Mr. Howe moved that the Town vote to amend its motion adopted under Article 34 
of the 1979 Annual Town Meeting by deleting the words ". . .and to present such a 
contract to the Town Meeting for ratification", so that said motion, as amended, shall 
read: That the Town under and pursuant to authority granted in Massachusetts 
General Laws, Chapter 40D, Section 21(g) as amended, vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen at their discretion to negotiate and execute a contract with the operator of a 
solid waste disposal facility for the disposal of refuse, garbage and waste and for the use 
of by products resulting from the operation of such facilities, which contract may 

(1) be for a term of twenty years, more or less, or a lesser period; 

(2) include provisions for the delivery of minimum amounts of refuse, garbage and 
waste with payments for the use of the facilities to be based thereon; 

(3) provide for unit prices that will be graduated and for adjustments thereof and for 
the use of steam, electricity and/ or other by-products resulting from the use of the 
facilities and for credits or payments to the Town resulting therefrom; 

(4) provide for use by the Town or other municipalities or other users of the 
uncommitted capacity of such facilities; 

(5) contain other provisions incidental and related to the foregoing general matters; 
and 

(6) be generally in the form of a proposed contract negotiated by representatives of 
the member communities of the Northeast Solid Waste Committee (NESWC/UOP), 
or in the form of a proposed contract with the «Titan/ Bayside Resource Recovery 
Project (Bayside), or in the form of a proposed contract with the Southern Essex Solid 
Waste District (SESWD/CEA), or in the form of a proposed contract with 
Wheelabrator-Frye, Inc. (RESCO), or with another entity for the disposal of the 
Town's solid wastes, with any changes therein whatsoever as may be approved by said 
Board of Selectmen. Seconded. This would empower the Board of Selectmen to make 
a decision, which will be necessary shortly. In the past four years, four facilities have 
been fighting for a contract, and this can't go on indefinitely. Mr. Howe stated that he 
had originally recommended NESWC/ UOP but the picture has changed and it now 

38 



looks as though Titan may be the more favorable facility. The Selectmen recom- 
mended 4-1, the Finance Committee was 7-2 against with Mr. Griffin stating it felt the 
Town Meeting should have a say in this matter. Mr. Krause spoke in opposition. On a 
hand count, the vote was 40 in favor, 228 in opposition; the motion failed. 

There being no further business, Mr. Pechilis moved that the meeting be dissolved at 
9:55 p.m., seconded, unanimous vote. 

And you are directed to serve this Warrant by posting up attested copies thereof, one 
at the Post Office, one at the Town House and one at each of the meeting houses and by 
publication, seven days at least prior to the time for holding said meeting, in a 
newspaper published in, or having a general circulation in the Town of Ipswich. 

Given unto our hands this ^eleventh day of July in the year of our Lord, One 
Thousand Nine Hundred and Seventy Nine. 

BOARD OF SELECTMEN, 

John A. Pechilis, Chairman 

Edwin H. Damon, Jr. Arthur S. LeClair John T. Beagan 



39 




BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

(I to r) Lawrence J. Pszenny, Arthur S. LeClair, Chairman John A. Pechilis, Edwin 
H. Damon, Jr., Jeffrey M. Do Ian 

Photo by House of Hinlin 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

John A. Pechilis, Chairman 

During this past year, the Board has acquired a new chairman, lost one member 
due to a new job opportunity, and gained two new members. 

The Board is struggling with a state imposed tax cap, the usual water shortage 
problems, and the increased costs of energy. The tax rate has been kept to a 
minimum in these times of rising costs and inflation due to the persistence of the 
governing bodies of the Town. It was reduced by seven dollars. 

With typical Yankee independence, the Town voted, by means of a Special Town 
Meeting to not participate in the use of nuclear power as an energy source. 

The Board of Selectmen pledges to continue to keep costs down while preserving 
the qualities unique to Ipswich. 



40 



TOWN MANAGER 

George E. Howe 

1979 has been a year of successes and failures for Ipswich. 

In the area of general administration, we signed updated, revised union contracts 
with the municipal and fire employees, completed job descriptions, personnel rules 
and performance evaluations and an affirmative action plan. An audit of our books 
was conducted and an implementation study commenced. Property revaluation was 
undertaken and tax maps updated; and energy-related repairs were made in the 
Town Hall and Annex. 

Options in the area of public safety were analyzed carefully, and new communica- 
tions equipment, call firemen and permanent intermittent policemen were proposed. 
Under newly appointed Chief Emerson, fire safety inspections were commenced 
downtown. 

Work continued on improvements to High Street and Linebrook Road. Drainage 
was installed on Town Hill to alleviate a major problem. Work continued on the 
landfill closeout, and a sludge disposal site was developed. A new gasoline storage 
tank was installed. 

The Planning Board adopted new subdivision regulations. Similarly, the Water/ 
Sewer Commissioners rewrote and adopted regulations and construction standards. 
New sewers were completed on Wood's Lane and installed in Market Street. Future 
extensions were studied and prioritized. 

Our Essex Well was completed in October, and upgrading of the Winthrop Wells 
was completed. Main construction was completed on Jeffrey's Neck Road and Town 
Farm Road. Mains and the reservoir were tested for leaks and some repairs were 
effectuated. Prolonged pump testing was commenced on the proposed Fellow's Road 
well. 

Renovations and repair work continued in the Library, Memorial Building, Fire 
Station, and Highway Garage. 

Inflation was a demon in three noted failures: renovations to the second floor of 
the Town Hall and the Annex; bridge repairs; and the Farley Brook drainage project. 
These projects were shelved. 

Three areas will require considerable attention this year, long-term solution for 
solid waste disposal; additional water supplies; and the reorganization of leisure 
services, buildings and grounds management. 

I look forward to working with you, the Townspeople and your officials in the 
ensuing year. 



41 




NEWLY APPOINTED DEPARTMENT HEADS 

(I to r) Shellfish Constable Melvin Blaquiere, Health Agent Joseph Giancola, Eire 
Chief Edwin R. Emerson, Housing Authority Director Francis A. O'Connor, Dog 
Officer I Animal Inspector Harry W. Leno, Jr. 

Photo by House of Hinlin 



42 



FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 



to™ OF IPSUTCH 
MASSACHUSETTS 



Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 1979 



ASSETS 

Cash 
General 
Petty: 
Accounting 
Schools 
Library 
Electric 
Town Manager 
Worker's Compensation Advance 

Investments 
Revenue 
Non Revenue 

Accounts Receivable 
Taxes : 
Real Estate 
Levy of 1972 

1973/1974 
1974/1975 
1975/1976 
1976/1977 
1977/1978 
1978/1979 
1979/1980 

Personal Property 

Levy 1975/1976 

1976/1977 

1977/1978 

1978/1979 

Excise 
Motor Vehicle: 
Levy of 1964 
1965 
1966 
1967 
1968 
1969 
1970 
1971 
1972 
1973 
1974 
1975 
1976 
1977 
19 78 
1979 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 

BALANCE SHEET - JUNE 30, 1979 

LIABILITIES AND RESERVES 

Temporary Loans : 
136,809.57 In Anticipation of Fed Grant 

Premium on Loans 



66.08 




1,144.45 


Guarantee Deposits 


765.67 


Municipal Light: 


8,284.87 


Meter 


3,476.72 


Meter Income 


49,321.57 




330,588.07 


Tailings 


(260.00) 


Unclaimed Checks 


393,387.43 


Investment Fund 




Conservation 


6,961.88 


Trust Fund 


19,220.18 


Cemetery P.C. Bequest 


16,969.86 


Eunice Cowles 


22,726.14 


Library Addition 


65,878.06 






Federal Grants : 




School: 


1,560.38 


Title I 


2,801.31 


Title II 


290.41 


PL 94-482 


1,333.02 


PL 94-482 


382.49 


Title III 


171.94 


Title III 


1,089.72 


Title IV-C 78 


1,237.88 


Title IV-C 79 


6,775.87 


Title IV-B 


16,120.07 


Title IV-B 


26,243.72 


Title VI-B 


39,259.18 


HUD 


43,106.28 


Historic HCRS 


53,209.82 


LEA Incentive 


65,314.50 




183,472.77 




442,369.36 





54,375.00 
49.12 





5. 


,00 




54, 


,424. 


12 




260, 


,00 


State & Countv Assessments 










60. 


,00 


State: 










275. 


,00 


Special Education 


2, 


,852, 


,00 




10, 


,00 


Mosquito Control 




224, 


,81 




236. 


,35 


Metro Air Pollution 




49, 


.98 


137 


,655, 


,92 


State Recreation 
Countv : 


2, 


,020, 


,96 


1,928 


,210, 


,88 


Tax 1978 


6 


,697, 


,16 


432 


,200, 


,00 




11 


,844, 


.91 


2,360 


,410, 


,88 


Employees Payroll Deductions 














Group Health Insurance 


33 


,598, 


,24 








Group Life Insurance 




353, 


,17 








Tax Sheltered Annuities 


7 


,450 


.72 



41,402.13 



16,118.00 
10,830.37 



26,948.37 

10,947.35 

21,673.53 

44.43 

930.03 

2,896.10 



3,870.56 



3,439.64 

2,631.23 

44.38 

1,194.88 

325.82 

2,314.67 

10,210.93 

25,000.00 

35.87 

5,055.95 

1,850.47 

4.31 

1,000.00 

12,300.00 



65,408.15 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 



ASSETS 



BALANCE SHEET - JUNE 30, 1979 

LIABILITIES AND RESERVES 



Excise (con' t) 

Farm Animal: 

Levy of 1975 

1976 

1977 

1978 

Special Taxes 
In Litigation: 
Levy of 1970 
1971 
1972 
1973 
1974 
1975 
1976 
1977 

Tax Title & Possessions 
Tax Title 
Tax Possession 

Special Assessments 
Sewer : 
Added to Taxes: 
Levy of 1973 
1975 
1976 
1977 
1978 
1979 

Appt 'd Paid in Advance 

Committed Interest 
Levy of 1973 
1975 
19 76 
1977 
1978 
1979 

Departmental 
Health 
Cemetery 
Veterans 
Highway Machine 
Education 



State Grants: 
Shellfish 
32.50 Appropriation Balances 
203.50 Revenue: 
115.25 Control 1978/1979 
241.25 Control 1979/1980 



131.20 



711,254.54 
7,786,162.21 





592.50 


Municipal Light: 
Operation 
Depreciation 




75,086.63 

173,649.44 




144.52 


Construction 




6,005.85 




144.31 


Water : 








144.11 


Control 1978/1979 




1,606.50 




75.01 


Control 1979/1980 




358,790.00 




134.18 


Plant & Investment 


1978/1979 


18,614.18 




412.19 


Plant & Investment 


1979/1980 


10,000.00 




487.01 


Non-Revenue 








501.80 


Water : 






2 


,043.13 


Construction 




374,305.61 
9,515,474.96 


75 


,466.15 








1 


,714.63 


Loans Authorized And 


Unissued 


389,500.00 



77,180.78 



23.40 
23.40 
169.56 
(65.35) 
421.01 
985.32 



1,557.34 
(92.64) 

23.87 

(1.11) 

257.89 

(101.83) 

267.21 

633.60 



1,079.63 

172.14 

289.50 

10,139.17 

690.62 

(208.80) 



Receipts Reserved For Approp 

Sale of Cemetery Lots 17,029.95 

Water Pollution 3,270.00 

Cemetery Reimburse, for Expenses 454.33 

County Dog Refund 1,894.76 

FDAA 10,342.00 



11,082.63 



Overlay Surplus 

Overlays Reserved for Abatements 
Levy of 1972 

1973/1974 
1975/1976 
1976/1977 
1977/1978 
1978/1979 

Revenue Reserved Until Collected 
Motor Vehicle Excise 
Farm Animal Excise 
Special Assessment 
Special Taxes 
Tax Title & Possession 
Departmental 
Municipal Light 
Water 
Sewer 



32,991.04 
11,296.61 

62.72 
1,149.26 
22,483.62 
14,390.27 
47,776.45 
58,028.36 



143,890.68 

442,369.36 

592.50 

2,544.33 

2,043.13 

77,180.78 

11,082.63 

244,089.40 

58,490.58 

53,038.19 

891,430.90 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 



ASSETS 



Electric - Rates 
Water: 
Added to Taxes 
Levy of 1971 
1972 
1973 

1974/1975 
1975/1976 
1976/1977 
1977/1978 
1978/1979 
Rates 

S ewe r : 
Added to Taxes 
Levy of 1971 
1972 
19 73 

1976/1977 
1977/1978 
1978/1979 
Rates 



Federally Aided P.W. 

Revenue 19 79/1980 

Loans Authorized 
Water Main 

Hayward Street Art 19-5/3/76 
School Repairs Art 25-5/2/78 
Market St Sewer Art 33-4/30/78 
Farley Brook Art 36-4/30/78 
Sewer Interceptor Art 33- 6/30/78 

Overdrawn or Unprovided For 
R.T. Crane 
Library Trust 
HUD 



Underestimates 
State & County Assessments 
County Tax 1977 
Ipswich River Watershed 

Overlay Deficit 
Levy of 1974/1975 

Water Deficit 

Court Judgment 

Snow Emergency -Deficit 



BALANCE SHEET - JUNE 30, 19 79 

LIABILITIES AND RESERVES 
244,089.40 Reserved for Petty Cash Advances S 



162.63 

215.97 

86.55 

44.25 

331.80 

153.45 

2,979.85 

6,674.25 

47,841.83 



58,490/58 



23.52 

20.35 

19.29 

55.48 

349.89 

1,342.72 

51,226.94 



53,038.19 

54,375.00 

7,760,381.47 



28,000.00 
148,000.00 
60,000.00 
94,000.00 
59,500.00 
339,500.00 

1,283.20 

21.41 

9,415.80 



10,720.41 



686.81 
622.18 



1,308.99 

1,475.09 

102,205.07 

4,000.00 

9,546.06 

$ 12,182,275.28 



Surplus Revenue 
General 

Municipal Light 
Sewer 

Revolving 
School Cafeteria 
School Athletics 
Adult Education 
Driver Education 
Historical 
Police-Special Duty 



610.00 

746,861.62 
95,040.37 
57,735.35 

899,637.34 

47,068.15 
3,272.25 
7,559.05 
1,600.00 
1,069.98 
224.00 

60,793.43 



$ 12,182,275.28 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 

BALANCE SHEET - JUNE 30, 1979 



DEBT ACCOUNTS 



ASSETS 
Net Funded or Fixed Debt 
Inside 
Outside 
Public Service 



884,500.00 
579,500.00 
669,200.00 



LIABILITIES AND RESERVES 
Bonds and Notes 
Inside Debt Limit 
General 
Sewer $200,000.00 

School 202,500.00 

Sanitary Landfill 150,000.00 
Rust Oarage 56,000.00 

Town Hall 

Renovation 

Land Purchase 

Police Station 

Renovation 

Outside Debt Limit 
General 

Sewer Construction 
Public Service 
Electric 
Water 



56,000.00 
30,000.00 

190,000.00 



$ 884,500.00 



210,000.00 
459,200.00 



579,500.00 



$2,133,200.00 



669,200.0 
$2,133,200.00 



TRUST AND INVESTMENT *TJNDS 



Cash & Securities 

In Custody of Treasurer 

In Custody of Trustees 



In Custody of Treasurer: 
Animal Fund 

Mrs. William G. Brown 
Cemetery Funds 

Perpetual Care 

Flower Fund 
Investment ^unds 

S tabilization 
Library Funds 

John C. Kimball 
Park Funds 

Appleton Memorial - Fountain 

Martha I. Savory - Tree 

Dow Boulder 
School Funds 

R. T. Crane - Picnic 

Eunice C. Cowles 

Mark Newman 

Marianna T. Jones 
Library Funds 

Heard 

Elizabeth Lathrop 

Memorial Book 

Abbie Newman 

George Spiller 

Treadwell 

Wales Endowment 

Trust Account 



In Custody of Trustees 
School Funds 
Burley 
Brown 
Manning 
Feoffees of Grammar Schools 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 

BALANCE SHEET - JUNE 30, 1979 

FEDERAL REVENUE SHARING ACCOUNTS 



ASSETS 

Cash 

Certificate of Deposit 

Due from Revenue Sharing 



LIABILITIES AND RESERVES 



$ 78,751.59 
300,000.00 
100,000.00 

$ 478,751.59 



Appropriation Balance 
1978/1979 
1979/1980 

Federal Grant 



82,131.62 

369,174.27 

27,445.70 

$ 478,751.59 



FEDERAL ANTI RECESSION - PUBLIC EMPLOYMENT 



Cash 

Public Works Employment Fund 



$ 17,382.93 
$ 17,382.~93 



Appropriation Balance 
1978/1979 
1979/1980 



$ 12,730.93 

4,652.00 

$ 17,382.93 



DEFERRED REVENUE ACCOUNTS 
Appor. Sewer Assessment Not Due $ 114,930.79 

Suspended Sewer Assessment Not Due 4,430.88 



$ 119,361.67 



Appor. Sewer Assessment 




Revenue Due 




19 79 $ 


12,385.56 


1980 


11,270.80 


1981 


10,740.48 


1982 


10,521.46 


1983 


9,174.20 


1984 


7,895.37 


1985 


7,396.98 


1986 


7,396.98 


1987 


7,039.16 


1988 


6,469.18 


1989 


5,007.37 


1990 


4,625.51 


1991 


4,498.07 


1992 


3,920.06 


1993 


2,712.06 


1994 


943.27 


1995 


688.48 


1996 


673.00 


1997 


672.80 




114,930.79 


Suspended Sewer 




Assessment Revenue 


4,430.88 


$ 


119,361.67 



SOURCE: TOWN ACCOUNTANT 



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17 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 

DETAILED STATEMENT OF CASH RECEIPTS 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1<>79 



GENERAL REVENUE 
1. Taxes 

Real Estate 
Levy of 1974 
Levy of 1975 
Levy of 19 76 
Levy of 1977 
Levy of 1978 
Levy of 1979 
Levy of 1980 

Personal Property 

Levy of 1975 

1976 

1978 

1979 

Pro Forma Real Estate 

Tax Title Redemption 
Title 

Farm Animal Excise 
Levy of 1978 

In Lieu of Taxes 

Veterans Abatements 
State Owned Property 
Housing Authority 
Crane's Beach 
Blind Abatements 
Elderly Abatements 

State Local Aid Fund 
Chapter 70 
Lottery 



2. Licenses and Permits 
Alcoholic Beverages 
Shellfish 
Tax Licenses 
Common Victuallers 
Dealers License 
Inspection Permits 
Occupancy Permits 
Building Permits 
Septic Tank Permits 
Plumbing Permits 
License to Sell Firearms 
License to Carry Firearms 
Marriage License 
Clam Permits 



4.67 

4,428.56 

12,497.61 

50,250.18 

172,951.26 

5,403,165.44 

260.00 

5,643,557.72 

92.25 

198.00 

13,309.53 

133,426.76 

147,026.54 

399.65 

60,553.75 

364.34 

8,221.60 

97,669.31 

864.00 

18,979.82 

4,375.00 

23,391.63 

153,501.36 

922,127.00 

191,003.86 

1,113,130.86 



18,479.83 

1,925.00 

20.00 

200.00 

260.00 

1,025.00 

620.00 

2,945.00 

501.00 

1,216.00 

30.00 

1,540.00 

404.00 

9,638.00 



$ 7,118,534.22 



18 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 

DETAILED STATEMENT OF CASH RECEIPTS 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1979 

2. Licenses and Permits (con't) 

Street Opening Permits $ 135.00 

Gas Permits 872.50 

Health 1,302.00 

Miscellaneous Health 2,639.81 

Motel License 30.00 

Sewer 80.00 

Miscellaneous Selectmen 1 ,646. 65 

3. Fines and Forfeits 

Court Fines (District) 2,685.00 

Forfeit 180.00 

Restitution 142.00 

4. Grants and Gifts 

Federal Revenue Sharing 

Entitlements - 264,740.00 
Community Development 

Entitlements - HUD 104,844.89 
Public Works Employment Act 
Entitlements 

Title II - Antirecession Fiscal Assist 4,629.00 

374,213.89 
Federal Grants 
School 

Title I 52,576.00 

Title II 12,896.00 

Title IV 98,000.00 

Title VIB 35,874.69 

Food Service (Lunches) 16,508.02 

Resource Survey 7,055.00 
Other Purposes 

Library 5,389.81 

Conservation 26,326.82 

FDAA 14,856.00 
Offsets to Outlay 

Sewer Construction 484,238.00 

753,720.34 
State Grants 

Career Incentive 11,604.00 

Highways 84,484.52 

Highways and Transit Dev 61,967.00 

School Transportation 127,107.74 

Adult Civil Education 6,050.55 

Disadvantaged 6,245.00 

Water Pollution Control 3,270.00 

Library Aid 4,331.63 

Marine Fisheries 5,325. 77 

310,386.21 



45,509.79 



3,007.00 



19 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 

DETAILED STATEMENT OF CASH RECEIPTS 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1979 



4. Grants and Gifts (con't) 
County Grants 

Dog Fund 
Other Grants 

Council on Aging 
Feoffees 



5. All Other General Revenue 

Sale Tax Possessions 
Tailings, Cancled Checks 
Workmens Comp Advance 

6. Commercial Revenue 

Special Assessments 
Sewer Added to Taxes 
Levy of 1977 
1978 
1979 
Apportioned Paid in Advance 

7. Privileges 

MotorVehicle Excise 
Levy of 19 75 
1976 
1977 
1978 
1979 

8. Departmental 

8a. General Government : 
Selectmen 

I.D. Cards 
Accountant 

Insurance Reimbursement 
Treasurer Collector 

Costs - Taxes 

Costs - Motor Vehicle 

Tax Certificates 

Tax Title Interest & Cost 
Town Clerk 

Certified Copies 

Recordings 

All Others 
Supt. of Buildings 
Appeals Board 

Hearings 
Historical 
Youth Commission 
Conservation 



1,917.46 

250.00 
7,500.00 



Q, 667. 46 



5,725.00 
2,977.85 
1,405.41 



144.36 

287.64 

13,152.21 

9,815.67 



287.10 

2,992.71 

23,385.62 

215,069.46 

279,440.67 



28.00 

45,896.00 

420.00 
1,280.00 
3,388.00 
4,338.06 

1,589.90 

1,053.50 

1,877.65 

25.00 

500.00 

1,816.60 

909.50 

150.00 



$ 1,447,987.90 



10,108.26 



23,399.88 



521,175.56 



63,272.21 



20 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 

DETAILED STATEMENT OF CASH RECEIPTS 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1979 



8. Departmental (con't) 
8b. Public Safety : 

Police 

Photo Copies 
Special Duty 
Bicycle Registration 
Firearms Identification 
Miscellaneous 

Forestry 

Sealer of Weights & Measures 

Dog Officer 

8c. Health and Sanitation : 
Health 

Miscellaneous 
Sanitation 

Sewer Rentals 
Rental Liens 
Levy of 1977 
1978 
1979 
Sewer Connection Fees 
Refuse Collection/Disposal 
Recycling 

8d. Highways : 

Miscellaneous 
8f. Veterans Services : 

Reimbursement for Relief 
8g. Schools : 

Tuition from Individuals 

Tuition from Municipalities 

Sale of Lunches 

Athletic Account 

Driver Education 

Te lephone 

8h» Libraries : 

Photo Copies 
Fines 
Lost Books 

8i. Recreation : 

Beach Stickers 
Swim Program 
Miscellaneous 

8k. Unclassified : 

Rental of Town Property 
Reimbursement Insurance 



1,173.00 
20,519.00 
20.25 
176.00 
580.10 
131.52 
490.00 
149.00 



125.23 

103,906.63 

53.20 
423.44 
2,377.20 
270.00 
394.00 
820.03 



300.00 

9,267.00 

235,328.94 

7,379.38 

2,200.00 

274.81 



1,665.30 

1,733.32 

166.44 



6,497.75 

1,371.18 

127.10 



5,515.95 
116,985.46 



23,238.87 



108,369.73 



418.58 



45,735.94 



254,750.13 



3,565.06 



7,996.03 



122,501.41 



21 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 



DETAILED STATEMENT OF CASH RECEIPTS 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1979 



9 . Public Enterprises 
Electric 

Sale of Electricity 
Water 

Sale of Water 
Miscellaneous 
Liens 

Levy of 1976 
1977 
1978 
1979 

10. Cemeteries 



Sale of 


Lots 


and 


Graves 


Openings 
Tents 

Foundations 
Care of Lots 


and 


Graves 


Interest 









11. 

Electric Meter Deposits 
Taxes and Assessments 
Motor Vehicle Excise 
Investment Fund 
Public Trust Funds 

Library 

Cemetery 
Federal Revenue Sharing 
Other 

12. Municipal Indebtedness 
Temporary Loans 

Anticipation of Revenue Loans 
Other Temporary Loans 
Serial Loans 

Essex Road 

Town Hall Annex 

Police Station 

Woods Lane 

Essex Road -. Additional 

Sanitary Land 



13. Agency Trust and Investment 
Agency 

Ipswich Promotion 
Electric Meter Deposits 
Payroll Deductions 
Group Insurance 
Annuities 



$ 2,851,354.39 

241,479.43 
155.45 

66.75 

545.69 

2,124.44 

15,812.18 



1,995.00 

8,280.00 

775.00 

1,207.34 



274.50 



2,561.02 

27,034.08 

785.55 

91,612.43 

13,537.75 
1,286.77 

29,541.49 
8,848.94 



75,000.00 

56,000.00 

190,000.00 

139,500.00 

184,200.00 

95,000.00 



700.00 
16,140.00 

175,710.73 
31,833.07 



$ 3,111,538.33 



12,531.84 



175,208.03 



1,200,000.00 
54,375.00 



739,700.00 
1,994,075.00 



22 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 

DETAILED STATEMENT OF CASH RECEIPTS 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 19 79 



13. Agency Trust and Investment (cont-'d) 

Trust 

Perpetual Care Funds 

Public Trust Funds 
Investment 

Revenue 

Non-Revenue 

Revenue Sharing 

14. Refunds 



General Government 

Public Safety 

Health & Sanitation 

Highways 

Veterans Benifits 

School 

Libraries 

Recreation 

Unclassified 

Electricity 

Water 

County Tax 

Revenue Sharing 

All Other 

TOTAL RECEIPTS 



8,831.45 
2,100.08 

4,824,398.59 
2,895,400.00 
2,150,000.00 



13,188.98 

40,272.40 

7,515.84 

78.00 

1,204.87 

1,841.44 

77.73 

5.60 

785.00 

18,235.89 

276.25 

132,627.93 

9.31 

19,678.42 



$ 10,105,113.92 



235,797.66 
25,433,835.35 



SOURCE: TOWN ACCOUNTANT 



23 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 

DETAILED STATEMENT 0^ PAYMENTS 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 19 79 



Departmental 

General Government 

Public Safety 

Health and Sanitation 

Highways 

Veterans Services 

Schools 

Libraries 

Parks and Recreation 

Pension and Retirement 

Unclassified 

Departmental-Revenue Sharing 
Fire Wage Adjustment 
Police Medical Bills 
Sanitation Contract 
Street Lighting 
Group Insurance 
Sewage Sludge 
Audit 

Highway Vehicles 
Planning Board Consultants 
Council on Aging 
Recreation-Outlay 

Departmental-Anti Recession 
Town Hall Renovation 
Fire Retroactive 
Miscellaneous Finance Insurance 
Unemployment Insurance 

Public Service Enterprises 
Electric 

Operation and Maintenance 

Depreciation Fund 
Water 

Operation and Maintenance 

Construction 

Plant and Investment 
Sewer 

Operation and Maintenance 

Outlay 

Cemeteries 
Cemetery 

Operation and Maintenance 
Outlay 



382,317.94 
887,222.87 
136,134.00 
428,221.30 
101,370.60 
4,963,686.29 
110,937.92 
110,582.38 
301,759.36 
429.672.50 



40,095,00 

3,034.94 

95,225.00 

28,771.87 

18,012.31 

2,740.73 

8,000.00 

8,181.04 

5,275.00 

4,902.00 

3,633.20 



692.27 

28,950.00 

27,905.00 

5.00 



2,645,089.41 
116,822.14 

184,238.66 

212,691.07 

28,136.39 

146,798.34 
42,037.66 



73,149.28 



$ 7,851,905.16 



217,871.09 



57,552.27 



3,375,813.67 



79,451.79 



24 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 

DETAILED STATEMENT OF PAYMENTS 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1979 



Interest 

Temporary Loans 

Serial Loans 

All Other Interest 

Municipal Indebtedness 

Anticipation of Revenue Loans 
Other Temporary Loans 
Serial Loans 
General 

Public Service 
Electric 
Water 
Warrants or Orders Previous Years 

State and County Assessments 
Sate Parks 

Motor Vehicle Excise Bills 
Metro Air Pollution Control 
Metro Area Planning 
Shellfish Purification Plants 
Mosquito Control 
Ipswich River Water Shed 
County Tax 

Agency Trust and Investment 
Agency 

Veterans District 

Dog License for County 

Deposits for Services 

Tailings 

Payroll Deductions 

Group Insurance 

Annuities 
Workers Compensation Advance 
Trust 

Cemetery 

Perpetual Care Bequest 

Perpetual Care Income 

Flore Fund Bequest 

Flower Fund Income 
Other Public Turst Fund 
Income : 

Mrs. William G. Brown 

John C. Kimball 

Marianna T. Jones 

Richard T. Crane 

Eunice C. Cowles * 



26,511.95 

67,013.50 

720.00 



1,200,000.00 
598,242.90 

372,500.00 

25,000.00 
60,000.00 
73,329.44 



49,754.28 

1,609.35 

862.90 

1,674.90 

945.92 

27,901.39 

647.38 

265,255.86 



17,209.00 

2,278.35 

15,553.54 

459.99 

172,008.13 

32,441.04 

1,831.76 



3,415.00 

1,470.64 

300.00 

805.63 



89.09 

45.59 

234.47 

4,885.71 

-0- 



94,245.45 



2,329,072.34 



348,651.98 



*Payment delayed 



25 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 

DETAILED STATEMENT OF PAYMENTS 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1979 

Other Public Turst Fund (con't) 
Income: 

Mark Newman $ 941.90 

Martha Savory 107. 38 

Dow Bowlder 33.90 

Appleton Memorial 167.14 

Library Trust 5,537.75 
Expenses : 

R. T. Crane Picnic 1,200.08 

Eunice C. Cowles Scholarship 900.00 

Conservation Fund 13,426.63 
Investment: 

Certificate of Deposit v 

Federal Revenue Sharing 2,150,000.00 

Revenue 5,701,369.37 

Non-Revenue 3,177,600.00 

Stabilization 3,964.80 

Refunds 
Taxes 

Personal Property 2,045.58 

Real Estate 34,613.66 

Licenses and Permits 120.00 

Special Assessments 165.68 

Motor Vehicle Excise (Local) 11,439.96 

Motor Vehicle Excise (Other) 16.50 
General Departments 

Health and Sanitation 169.05 
Public Service Enterprises 

Electric 306.11 

Water 1,862.00 

Cemeteries 15.00 

Accrued Interest 17.09 

All Other 

Annuities 283.77 

Teachers Retirement 672.48 

Other 23.79 



SOURCE: TOWN ACCOUNTANT 



$ 11,308,276.89 



51,750.67 



TOTAL PAYMENTS $ 25,714,591.31 



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30 



BURLEY EDUCATION FUND 



BALANCE ON HAND JANUARY 1, 1979: $14,630.93 



INCOME _F ROM FUNDS FOP YEAR 1979 AS_FOLLOWS: 

I n tere s t - I p s wich Savings Bank $ 45.13 

I n ter e s t - I ps wi c h Savings Bank (Caldwell Fund) 236.63 

Interest Ipswich Co-operative Bank 56.80 

In te r e s t - I ps wich Co-operative Bank-Term Deposit ^35^63 

S 874. 19 

$ 15,505.12 



balance .onjhand January i, 1980 as follows: 

Ipswich Co-operative Bank-Term Deposit $ 5,505.12 

Ipswich Co-operative Bank- Money Market Ctf. _1_0_ ,000. _0 

TOTAL INVESTE D FUNDS $ _J.5,505.12 

Respectfully submitted, 

BURLEY EDUCATION FUND 

V. James DiFazio, Treasurer 



31 



Report concerning the Brown School Fund 

A meeting of the Brown School Fund committee was held January 24, 1980, 

at the Ipswich Savings Bank. Present were Gardiner A. Bolles, Howard 

Hill and James C. Lahar, Treasurer. The meeting was called to order by Chairman 

Bolles at 2:00 P.M. Treasurer James C. Lahar reported that interest 

in the amount of $ 425.25 had been received for the year 1979, and 

that the current balance of the account is $ 8,075.10. There have 

h^en no disbursements from the fund in 1979. There being no further 

business, the meeting was adjourned at 2:15 P.M. 



32 



TRUSTEES OF R. H. MANNING SCHOOL FUND 

GEORGE H.W. HAYES, DONALD F. WHISTON, JAMES P. PISTORIO, JR. AND 

THOMAS FLYNN 

R. H. MANNING SCHOOL FUND 

BALANCE SHEET 
DECEMBER 31, 19 79 

ASSETS 



CURRENT ASSETS 

CASH-IPS COOP-TDA-207-9 
CASH-IPS SAV-MMC-18702407 
CASH-ESSEX BK-MMC-11818 
CASH-ESSEX BK-SAVINGS 

TOTAL CURRENT ASSETS 

INVESTMENTS 

2 76 SHARES-FNB-BOS 
20 SHARES-IPS COOP 
US TREAS NOTES-91282 7HR6 

TOTAL INVESTMENTS 
TOTAL ASSETS 



33,263.51 

53,3^0.87 

13,417.13 

592.78 



2,998.20 

4,000.00 
12,500.00 



$ 100,664.29 



19,498.20 
$ 120,162.49 



FUND BALANCE 

TOTAL FUND BALANCE 

TOTAL FUND BALANCE 



FUND BALANCE 



120,162.49 



$ 120,162.49 
$ 120,162.49 



STATEMENT OF EARNINGS AND FUND BALANCE 
FROM JUNUARY 1, 1^79 TO DECEMBER 31, 1979 



INCOME 

DIVIDEND INCOME 
INTEREST INCOME 

TOTAL INCOME 

GENERAL AND ADMIN EXPENSE 
PROFESSIONAL FEES 
SAFE DEPOSIT BOX RENTAL 

TOTAL GEN AND ADMIN EXP 

EARNINGS FROM OPERATION 

ADD 

FUND BALANCE- BE GINNING 

FUND BALANCE-ENDING 



YEAP TO 
DATE 

$ 565.80 

7,295.71 

7,861.51 

150.00 
8.00 

158.00 

7,703.51 

112,458.98 
$ 120,162.49 



33 



FEOFFEES OF THE GRAMMAR SCHOOL 
IPSWICH, MASSACHUSETTS 



Financial Statement 



Balance, January 1, 1979 
Cash Received 1979 

Expenditures 

Balance, December 31, 1979 



$ 3,397.56 

126,758.89 

130,156.45 

119,103.10 

11,053.35 



Little Neck, Valued at 
Store Building 

Barn , 

Wharf 

Cash in First Nat'l. Bank, Ipswich 
On Deposit Ipswich Savings Bank 
Interest 1979 

On Deposit Ipswich Savings Bank-Farm a/c 
Interest 1979 

On Deposit Ipswich Savings Bank- 
Special Notice Account 
Interest 1979 

On Deposit Ipswich Co-op Bank 
Interest and Dividends 



117 Sh 1st Nat'l. Boston Corp. 
140 Sh Shawmut Assoc. Corp. 
Ipswich Co-op Bank paid-up shares 



Cost 



2,748.18 
2,748.63 
2,000.00 
7,496.81 



18,076.14 
1,036.81 

6,990.52 
388.60 

4,347.03 

258.98 

9,285.33 
510.68 

Present 
Value 

3,363.75 
4,620.00 
2,000.00 



$ 97,500.00 

4,600.00 

1,090.00 

1,019.00 

11,053.35 



19,112.95 
7,379.12 

4,606.01 
9,796.01 



9,983.75 



$166,140.19 



The following taxes were paid to the Town of Ipswich: 

Land Assessed Value 

Store " " 

Barn " " 

Wharf 

Cottages " " 



97,500.00 

4,600.00 

1,090.00 

1,019.00 

1,128,090.00 

1,232,299.00 



7,758.75 

351.90 

83.39 

77.96 

86,221.26 

$ 94,493.26 



34 



EXHIBIT A 



Reconciliation of Cash Balance 



December 31, 1979 



Balance, January 1, 1979 
Cash Receipts, Schedule I 

Expenditures, Schedule II 
Balance, December 31, 1979 



$ 3,397.56 

126,758.89 
130,156.45 

119,103.10 
$ 11 053.35 



Outscanding Accounts 
Thru June, 1979 $ 11,948.65 

June thru December, 1979 2,959.86 



35 



SCHEDULE I 
Cash Receipts 
January 1 - December 31, 1979 



Collections : 



Rent & Land Tax $ 29,733.00 
Taxes 89,494.13 
Interest on Late Payments 612 . 10 

119,839.23 



Transferred from Savings 4,500.00 

Miscellaneous Payments >■ 1,547.96 

Dividends : 

First National Boston Corp. $479.70 

Shawmut Association, Inc. 392.00 

871.70 

$126,758.89 



36 



SCHEDULE II 
Expenditures 
January 1 - December 31, 1979 



Taxes: 



Town of Ipswich 

Director of Internal Revenue 



Repairs : 

Roads 

Wharf 

Tree Work 

Playground & Community Center 

Miscellaneous 



New work: 

Gate 

Salaries and Expenses: 
Salaries 
Transportation 
Legal 

Meetings & Dinners 
Office Supplies & Postage 
Telephone 



Police 

Insurance and Bond 

Town of Ipswich Schools 



; 550.03 

170.00 

397.50 

2,902.06 

2,306.51 



2,869.23 

1,800.00 

1,200.00 

137.00 

314.06 

170.51 



$ 94,493.26 
123.94 

94,617.20 



6,326.10 



1,023.00 



6,490.80 
1,120.00 
2,026.00 
7,500.00 
$119,103.10 



37 



38 



39 



40 



ASSESSOR'S OFFICE 

Bruce A. Symmes, Chief Assessor 

John D. Heaphy, Assessor 

John C. Moberger, Assessor 

Ipswich realized a significant drop in the tax rate for fiscal year 1980 due largely to 
the efforts of the Town to keep down spending and the increased receipts received 
from the State. The total increase in valuation of the Town in both real and personal 
property was $616,507 which would account for $.80 of the tax rate decrease. 

The revaluation program which is being conducted by McGee and Magane, Inc. 
will be completed this spring to go into effect for the fiscal year 1981 tax bills. Also 
affecting these tax bills is the new classification amendment which gives the Town the 
authority to assess different classes of property at different ratios to fair market 
value. This is a new concept in Massachusetts, and if everything goes as planned, we 
will be among the first communities to go under this new scheme. 

I wish to thank the townspeople for their cooperation with the revaluation 
company so that they were able to obtain the best information available on all the 
properties in the Town. 



BUILDING DEPARTMENT 

Ralph Hebert, Inspector 

1979 1978 

Construction Valuation $2,686,428 $1,452,751 

Fees Collected: 

Building Permits 4,693 2,509 

Occupancy Permits 620 120 

Certificate of Inspections 925 1,100 

Total Fees Collected 6,238 3,729 

Building Permits Issued 337 213 

New Construction, miscellaneous construction, additions, alterations, remodeling, 
demolition, signs, stoves, pools, and siding. 




43 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT 

Walter H. Hulbert, Jr., Superintendent 

There were 92 interments in 1979 compared to 109 in 1978, with a three year average 
of 95. 

Three singles, eight two graves, five four graves and one eight-grave lots were sold 
with perpetual care. Three four-grave lots and four two-grave lots were awarded to 
veterans by the American Legion, with no revenue for care of these lots. 

Forty-nine monument and marker foundations were laid and six sets of lot bounds 
were set. Eight government markers were set for veterans. 

General groundskeeping was conducted in all cemeteries; including raising and 
repairing all winter graves numbering 53. All damage by vandals was repaired. The 
retainer wall along the top terrace was rebuilt to protect the road bed that runs parallel 
to it. Also, a retainer wall was built at the front end of the new office building. 

Extended was 126' of 12" aluminum pipe for proper drainage from the hill in 
Highland Cemetery. 

One hundred eighty tons of finish hot top was used to resurface avenues in Highland 
Cemetery and Legion section. 

All grounds equipment was properly serviced. Several units were replaced with new 
motors. 

All cemetery records were microfilmed to date to protect us in case of loss. 

Three quarters of the above work was done by cemetery personnel. 



Income as follows: 



Perpetual care deposits 

New lots sold 

Interment openings 

Chapel Tent rentals 

Foundations 

Cemetery Perpetual Care income 

Cemetery Perpetual Flower income 

Annual Care income 



$ 3,240.00 

1,995.00 

8,360.00 

775.00 

1,207.34 

21,797.00 

550.00 

378.00 

$38,302.34 




44 



CIVIL DEFENSE 

John R. Harrigan, Director 
David R. Clements, Assistant 

The purpose of Civil Preparedness is to safeguard people. Civil Preparedness in 
action is coordinated responses of Federal, State or Local Government often working 
together. The response calls for effective application of all available resources as 
needed. 

Taking prompt and effective action in emergencies is facilitated by planning. 
Experience in peace time disasters has shown that when emergency plans are known to 
heads of local operating departments, and their forces' operations are conducted in 
accordance with these plans, reaction time is reduced and coordination improves. 

During this reporting period, the Ipswich Civil Defense Organization has had to 
deal with many complex requests for assistance from local residents as well as Federal 
and State assistance. 

This has been a busy year for Ipswich Civil Defense. As time goes on, more and more 
people look toward "CD" as a conduit for request of assistance. Again, I might add 
that people should review and prepare for emergency situations that might arise. 
Flooding and fires are not things that only happen to someone else. 



COMMUTER RAIL COMMITTEE 

Dorcas Rice, Chairman 

The CRC met several times during the fall and winter of 1978-1979, and twice 
during the summer. 

The winter meetings dealt with the noise problem from idling engines parked 
overnight on the Lumbertown-area sidings, and with the importance of continued 
rail service to Ipswich. The CRC supported the efforts of the Town Manager to 
alleviate the noise problem, and in February carried out a petition drive and survey 
to determine the town's interest in keeping its rail service; there was virtually 100% 
support for the trains. 

At the May town meeting, the vote was unanimous to renew our contract with 
MBTA and to join Cape Ann Transit Authority, a move which would considerably 
reduce the town's cost for rail service, and one fully suported by the CRC. 

In June, chairman Leland Carter resigned from the Committee; and Dorcas Rice 
became the new chairman. She testified in July at hearings in Salem concerning 
Commuter Rail Improvement Plans for the North Shore. The support of Ipswich for 
such plans was stressed, and a plea was made for help in funding the proposed 
purchase of the Grossman property for a commuter parking lot. 

During the autumn crisis, when rail service was terminated to Ipswich, due to 



45 



condemned tracks, the CRC remained in close touch with the Town Manager, 
MBTA, and CATA. The Committee commended the MBTA for completing the 
repairs by their stated deadline and for maintaining intact and uninterrupted service 
during the repairs, albeit by school bus. 

The year 1979 saw improvements in tracks and new equipment, and a 34% 
increase in ridership over 1978. At the beginning of 1980, an average 250 riders were 
leaving Ipswich daily by train. 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

Costos Tsoutsouris, Chairman 

The Conservation Commission published the Open Space/ Recreation Plan for the 
Town of Ipswich in January 1979, after four years of effort by various sub- 
committees. The plan identifies areas which are significant because of their 
watershed, farmland, recreational, woodland, scenic and other values. It also 
outlines numerous means other than purchase by which land of conservation interest 
can be protected. The five-year plan consists of a list of options available to the 
Town for achieving the goals set forth in the plan. A large map designates land which 
is* presently protected and which need protection because they are important to the 
quality of life in Ipswich. 

Subjects of concern, discussion and study during the year were the Parker River 
Wildlife Refuge expansion plans and the proposed Industrial Park, both located in 
environmentally sensitive areas. In an effort to protect the vegetation and the Mile 
Lane Nature Center project, the Commission, with the cooperation of the School 
Department and the work of members of the Fish and Game Club, posted school 
and conservation land in the Bull Brook and Dow watershed to prohibit motorized 
vehicles. 

The Town received a reimbursement check from the State through the Self-Help 
Program for half the purchase price of a parcel of land in the Dow Reservoir 
Watershed for conservation purposes. Rental of agricultural land owned by the 
Conservation Commission earned $250, and $225 was received from hearing fees 
held by the Commission, pursuant to G.L. Chapter 131, Section 40. There were ten 
wetland hearings held in 1979. 



46 



COUNCIL ON AGING 

Betty L. Pelham, Chairperson 

Entering its third year, the Council on Aging continues its steady growth in its 
aims and achievements. 

The Center is still the main source of information for the needs and problems of 
the 1500-1600 elderly citizens of the town. Some of the information supplied is: legal 
aid, proper and adequate home maintenance, free transportation to medical 
appointments, grocery shopping, etc. 

The free blood pressure clinics conducted each Tuesday morning from 10:30 to 
12:00 noon by Mrs. Carroll Hebbel, R.N. are still in effect, with many new citizens 
taking advantage of this helpful program. 

Something new at the Council is its telephone reassurance service and an Adopt a 
Grandparent plan. 

The lending library and available jigsaw puzzles are much enjoyed by the Center's 
visitors and many books, magazines and puzzles are frequently donated. 

Ipswich senior citizens display their beautiful handicraft in the Center's windows. 

At present, the Council is providing emergency fuel assistance information which 
is proving very beneficial to the residents who require aid. 

The Vial of Life program is still in effect. Vials and information blanks are free for 
the asking. 

The two spaces for the handicapped are in use at the Ipswich Shopping Center as a 
result of the Council's efforts to provide same. 

The Council also wishes to announce the availability of a social worker, Bruce 
Freeman, who will be at the Center Tuesday mornings for consultation. 

A beautiful and highly successful Christmas Open House was enjoyed by the 
Council staff and its many guests, and plans are now being formulated for the first 
wedding to be held at the Center. 

The staff, furnished by Senior Community Service Employment Program and 
paid by SCEP, is on duty from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. 



47 



DOG AND ANIMAL CONTROL 

Harry Leno, Officer 

During the past year, there were: 

Animals reported lost 240 

Animals found 185 

Animals confined to pound 270 

Animals returned to owner 235 

Animals disposed 98 

Animals injured 64 

Animals killed by dogs 31 

Dog Bites 62 
Complaints received and answered 1.246 

Patrol hours 1,440 

The year of 1979 has been a progressive year towards implementing dog control 
laws. 

A bi-weekly column in local publications has been established, informing local 
citizens on animal control and pet responsibilities. With this bi-weekly column. I 
hope to bring awareness to the citizens concerning the demanding responsibilities of 
owning animals. 

Also, a weekly ad was established in order to find suitable homes for some of the 
abandoned animals. 

Projected for 1980, I would like to coordinate a program for the elementary 
schools of Ipswich. This program would include an emphasis on long-term pet care 
and its responsibilities. 

Forecasting for the year of 1980, my main goal is to assist animal owners in 
understanding the necessity of the leash law; its benefits are for the animal, the owner, 
and the owner's neighbors. 




48 



ELECTRIC DEPARTMENT 

Robert O'Meara, Manager 

OFFICE — 222 High Street, Hours 8:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m. Tel: 346-4331, 4332. 
Emergency calls nights, Saturdays, Sundays and Holidays: call Power Plant 356-3600. 

During 1979 the Department suffered the loss of a diesel generating unit at the 
Power Plant and a main substation transformer. The Department was able to 
continue to supply power to its customers, but the failures accent the need for a 
stepped up program to replace the older engines and to acquire more firm purchase 
power entitlements from other major power suppliers. 

MAJOR CONSTRUCTION PROPOSED IN 1980 

1. Construct a new 7500 KVA substation on Fowler's Lane to alleviate anticipated 
circuit overloads on existing equipment. 

2. Install spacer cable along Spring Street 

CONSTRUCTION COMPLETED IN 1979 

1. A new 3 phase underground system was installed for the Town's new well site on 
Essex Road. 

2. Installed 15 KV spacer cable along County Road to "Agawan Village." 

3. Three streetlighting fixtures, 15 overhead and two underground services, 16 new 
poles, 12,589 feet of overhead wire, 1,380 feet of underground wire and 845 KVA 
of transformers was added to the system. 

MAINTENANCE 

23 overhead and three underground services, 62 poles and 17 streetlight fixtures 
were replaced. Maintenance at the Power Plant was carried out by the Power Plant 
personnel and eight diesel units are in good operating condition. 

STATISTICS 
Power Purchased and Generated 

1978 1979 

Purchased 66,952,023 66,602,387 

Generated 1,398,930 4,557,620 

Total KWH 68,350,953 71,160,007 

This represents an increase of 4.1% compared to 1978 



49 



ESSEX COUNTY 
MOSQUITO CONTROL PROJECT 

, Robert W. Spencer, Superintendent 

Fourteen and one-half years ago the Massachusetts Legislature appropriated 
$40,000 to activate the Essex County Mosquito Control Project and to finance its 
operation for the first year. The original staff consisted of Superintendent, Secretary, 
and three fieldmen equipped with two pick-up trucks and an assortment of hand 
tools and sprayers. The current annual budget for the project is $318,000 having 
increased over the years in direct proportion to the equalized valuations of the 22 
communities served. The present staff includes: Superintendent, Assistant Super- 
intendent, foreman, mechanic and ten full time equipment operators and fieldmen. 
Highway vehicles include eight pick-up trucks, three state body trucks, one sedan, 
and three lowbed trailers. Four marsh-crawler-tractors are employed in source 
reduction or water management year round, and five ULV spraying units are used in 
the summer adulticiding. 

In 1965 the salt marsh mosquitoes were present in phenomenal numbers in 
Ipswich all summer long and people shopping the downtown area were being 
harassed even during daylight hours. In 1979 and for the past several years such has 
not been the case as the accumulated efforts of the Essex County Mosquito Control 
Project prove their effectiveness. 

During 1979 the Project accomplished the following in the Town of Ipswich: 
eighteen acres of mosquito breeding sources were treated during the winter in the 
prehatch or ice-dusting program. In April and May 26 acres of actively breeding 
plots were larvicided with Abate. 

49,483 feet or over nine miles of salt marsh ditching was reclaimed east of Town 
Farm Road from the Notre Dame Novitiate northward to the Town Dump. 

1050 feet of upland brooks were reclaimed in acres off Town Farm Road and 
Argilla Road. 

On July 23, 24, and 25, a total of 832 street catch basins were larvicided. 

The project spray truck assigned to Ipswich was at work in town on: May 29, June 
1. 5, 7, 12, 15, July 3, 6, 10, 13, 20, 23, 27, 31, August 3, 6, 10, 17, 21, 22, 23, 24, 27, 
28, 29, 31, September 4 and 7. 

For the 13th consecutive year, the "greenhead" fly box traps were employed in 
several areas of Ipswich salt marshes. 



50 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 

Edwin R. Emerson, Chief 

The Department, manned by three captains and twelve firefighters and a call force 
of twenty-four men, responded to 521 alarms in 1979 (115 bell and 406 still), an 
increase of 27% over the previous year. 

Several programs were initiated in 1979; an in-service inspection program of all 
businesses and schools; fire-safety instruction in the elementary schools, and the first 
phase of a modernization program of the Central Fire Station including rewiring and 
installation of a water line to fill water tanks. 

In-service training of personnel included seminars in arson, gasahol, fire incident 
and reporting system (Massachusetts mandate), fire investigation, fire prevention, 
and cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) recertification by all personnel. Excellent 
and up-to-date films, provided free by the Essex County Fire Chiefs' Association, are 
used in training of permanent and call firefighters. 

Our rescue boat received a new outboard motor, and the trailer was refurbished by 
the men in the department. A new lighting unit was installed on Engine 4. 

Plans for the future include revamping of the officers' program so that there is 
supervision on every shift. We recommend establishment of a Life Safety Code. 
Engine 3, a 23-year-old pumper with serious deficiencies, must be replaced with a 
new Class A fire pumper. 



GOVERNMENT STUDY COMMITTEE 

Boley S. Radzinski, Chairman 

1979 has been most active for the Government Study Committee. 

A principal goal of the Government Study Committee is to work closely with the 
Board of Selectmen and review changes in the charter as mandated by the Board of 
Selectmen. 

On August 10, 1979, the Board of Selectmen have charged the Committee to 
review both the Charter and By-Laws, point out the inconsistencies we may find, and 
come forward at a future date with these inconsistencies. 

The Board has been working on the above mandate and proposed changes will be 
forthcoming in 1980. 

The Committee meets the first and third Thursday of each month at the Electric 
Light Building at 8:00 p.m. 

We would like to thank the Town Manager, Board of Selectmen, Town Clerk. 
Department Heads and many others who have helped the Committee this past year. 



51 



HEALTH DEPARTMENT 

Joseph Giancola, Agent 

1979 has been a year of transition and reorganization for the Health Department. 
The department, which has been functioning on a full time basis since July, 1979, has 
been developing Rules and Regulations and standard operation procedures in 
addition to the enforcement of public health codes under the direction of the Board 
of Health. 

Basic areas of code enforcement include restaurant sanitation, minimum stand- 
ards for housing, licensure of camps and motels, public pool and beach sanitation, 
communicable disease control, public health nuisance control, construction and 
repair of septic systems and land use testing. 

The department also conducts various clinics each year and maintains a biologic 
depot which supplies many vaccines to local physicians, clinics and the hospital. 

The rubbish collection service is administered by the Health Department. Four 
bags or barrels of mixed trash and garbage are collected once weekly from all 
residences. Multi-family dwellings may place eight bags at the curb. Annual holidays 
for curbside collection are listed below: 

Memorial Day Last Monday in May 

Independence Day July 4 

Labor Day First Monday in September 

Thanksgiving Last Thursday in November 

Christmas December 25 

New Year's Day January I 

During these holiday weeks, collections will be made the day after the normal pick 
up day, including Saturdays. 

The Solid Waste Transfer Station (SWTS) on Town Farm Road is available to 
residents for the deposit of excess bagged trash. The station also provides bins for the 
deposit of flat paper and newspaper, and corrugated cardboard for recycling. An 
area at the station is also designated for the salvage of metal appliances and scrap 
metal (no autos or engines, please). A permit for the use of the Transfer Station is 
available to residents from the Health Department. The 1978/1979 SWTS stickers 
are valid through 1980. 

Land testing (percolation and ground water) is performed only during the months 
of March and April. A total of 77 tests were conducted during the testing period of 
1979 with a failure rate of 34%. 

A rabies clinic was conducted for dogs and cats in which 190 animals were 
vaccinated. Several influenza clinics were conducted by the department with 
approximately 290 elderly participating. Fifty-seven Food Service Permits were 
issued by the Board of Health. 138 plumbing and 180 gas permits were issued, and 37 
Disposal Works Permits were given for repair or construction of septic systems. 

The Board of Health meets on the evening of the first Monday of each month, 
unless otherwise posted. 



52 



HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

John F. Conley, Chairman 

During FY80, the Historical Commission has brought to a conclusion the final 
details of the HUD Community Development Block Grant of $185,000 which was 
awarded to the Town in 1977. The members believe that the program's objectives of 
improving the housing stock of the Town have been fulfilled to the extent permitted 
by the funds available. Under the very capable directorships of Frank Houde and 
Edward Zimmer, the grant program has provided loan subsidies and direct grants to 
52 homeowners of low and moderate income in the central area of the Town. Since 
many of the houses involved were among the oldest and most important archi- 
tecturally and historically, the grant's goal of preservation as well as rehabilitation 
was promoted. And to insure the continued protection of their significant properties, 
a number of owners have agreed to enter into Preservation Agreements with the 
Commission. 

Two projects, begun last year, that were funded by the Massachusetts Historical 
Commission as part of the State Cultural Resources Survey, bore fruit during the 
year. The first, an inventory of our historic homes and buildings, culminated in the 
nomination of four neighborhoods of the historic area to the National Register of 
Historic Places, with the first necessary step being the approval of the Massachusetts 
Historical Commission. This was carried out by architectural historians Edward 
Zimmer and Margaret Weldon. 

The second project resulted in a voluminous 300-page report of a study not only of 
the historic sites of the town, but also an examination of the evidence concerning the 
pre-history of the Town. The research and on-site work was done by trained 
historical archeologists, Eleen Savoulis, David Lacey and Victoria Kenyon; the 
report was edited by David Starbuck. It is a very important contribution to the 
information available about our town. In one of their concluding statements, the 
authors write, "Probably the most striking aspect of this study is the unparalleled 
richness of the cultural record in the Town of Ipswich, not just for any one period, 
but for all periods studied. . .There is an unusual degree of intactness here, as well as 
an unusually high awareness of the past among the townspeople of today." 

The Commission has continued with the performance of its regular duties of 
maintaining the plaques for the historic houses and of filling orders for its 
publication, "Something to Preserve." 



HOUSING AUTHORITY 

Arthur Goodfellow, Chairman 
Francis A. O'Connor, Director 

1979 became a year of growth and development for the Ipswich Housing 
Authority. Units under management grew from 120 apartments for the elderly to 200, 
and the existing 24 Veterans Housing units were complimented by 14 newly 



53 



constructed homes for low income families. These range in size from two to four 
bedrooms. 

Additionally, the Authority has reserved funds for 80 Rental Subsidy units for 
eligible low-income applicants. Under this innovative approach, the Authority can 
enter lease agreements between private housing owners and needy families. Standard 
dwelling units in Ipswich are used as resources, tenants pay approximately 259? ol 
their income for rent and the Authority subsidizes the difference between that and the 
fair market value of the apartment, through grants from the Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts. The result is property owners are assured a competitive rental return 
and tenants are provided with decent, safe and sanitary housing which is within their 
means to pay. 

This aggregate has moved Ipswich into a position of leadership in the Common- 
wealth as one of the foremost providers of adequate dwelling units for it's citizens on 
a per capita basis. But further need for standard housing resources is reflected in the 
waiting lists for Authority controlled units: 100 Elderly and 160 Families are 
currently on record as requiring suitable homes. 

The transition to large - Authority status has been marked by adjustments in 
staff, and facilities. Maintenance personnel were increased from three to five to 
properly serve the increased housing population. The clerical and administrative staff 
jumped from one full time technician with part time support to three full time para- 
professionals and a part time bookkeeper. A new Executive Director, Mr. Francis A. 
O'Connor was hired in September to oversee the Authority's expanded responsibilities. 

To accomodate the larger staff, the Authority relocated its central office to a new 
administrative facility at One Agawan Village. Clerical and maintenance crews will 
continue to be available at the Whittier Park apartments on Caroline Avenue during 
normal working hours. The Authority Office is open to the Public from 8:00 a.m. 
until 4:30 p.m., week days and a 24-hour emergency response system is available at 
all other times by phoning the Office, 356-2860. 

In recognition of its obligation to provide a comprehensive service to the 
community, the Authority has provided a daily meal-site for elderly citizens at its 
Whittier Park facility since 1975. A mini-bus is also available to tenants for scheduled 
runs, including three shopping trips per week. 



INDUSTRIAL 
DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION 

Paul R. Beswick, Chairman 

1979 was another year of progress towards broadening the Town tax base and 
combating unemployment through planned Industrial Development. 

The principle activity for the Industrial Development Commission during 1979 has 
centered on the proposed Industrial Park Site, located on the north side of High 



54 



Street and West of the Boston and Maine tracks. This site is accessible by way of 
Mitchell Road. In 1976 this site was studied with funds granted by FmHA. The study 
has shown this site to be feasible. Copies of the Proposed Industrial Park Study are 
available at the Town Library. 

The Industrial Development Commission and the Ipswich Bay Economic Devel- 
opment Company, a private non-profit group of local citizens that quality as an LDC 
(Local Development Corporation as defined by the Small Business Administration) 
have worked together with purpose of these joint sessions to develop initial financing 
for land acquisition and park development. Local donations have raised over 
$100,000 for initial land acquisitions. 

Through the assistance of the North Shore Economic Council, directed by Robert 
Curtis, the steps of applying for additional aid have been initiated. EDA made, in 
December 1979, a preliminary offer of $2,232,790 or 70% of the project cost. At the 
writing of this report, arrangements are underway to produce the remaining local 
share of approximately $830,000. FmHA appears to be able to loan, at 5%, at least 
$350,000 of this sum and there is a possibility that all or a much greater percentage 
may be borrowed. These loans will be repaid from the proceeds of lot sales as the 
park is occupied. 

At the Annual Town Meeting in April, 1980, articles will be submitted to enable 
the launching of this park program. With the park fully developed, it is anticipated 
that 500 to 1,000 jobs will be created and $1,000,000 additional tax revenue collected. 

This commission continues to see its role as attracting and developing non- 
polluting, light industry in order to support the tax base and create jobs; while at the 
same time maintaining the character, historical significance and tradition of the 
Town. 



MUNICIPAL BUILDING 
NEEDS COMMITTEE 

John R. Harrigan, Chairman 

CHARGE - To locate best possible housing for town and municipal employees. 
To reduce costs of operation and consolidating quarters. 

STATEMENT — Although this committee has only been in existence a few short 
months, an innovating plan was presented to the Board of Selectmen. That plan was 
to house all departments in one building; namely the Cable Memorial Building. More 
work and detail needs to be done to make this a reality; with the enthusiasm of said 
committee, we will press forward in this direction. 

CONCLUSION — We thank the Board of Selectmen for the opportunity to serve 
the Town in this capacity. 

<3 



55 



PLANNING BOARD 

Sarah L. WeatheraU, Chairman 

This past year the Planning Board has put back into motion the updating of the 
Master Plan. Charles Downe was selected as consultant. Mr. Downe and his 
associate, Peter Wells, have been working on an inventory of existing land and 
conditions which they have illustrated on maps and explained in a report. The maps 
show a large amount of "vacant" land, and further study will determine how much of 
the land is buildable. The inventory and maps will provide a valuable tool for 
identifying major problems and possibilities. The Planning Board urges Town 
Departments, Boards, and Committees to seek the advice of the planning consultant. 
With the help of his experience it should be possible to work out the problems and 
find new ways of going ahead while maintaining the Town's rural character. 

This was the first year that the Planning Board used the revised Rules and 
Regulations Governing the Subdivision of Land, adopted in June, 1979, to which the 
Board refers when a subdivision of land is brought to its attention. Each plan is 
checked to be sure it conforms with these rules and regulations, which were carefully 
worked out by the Planning Board and Town Departments with a professional 
consultant. 

The Board has had to devote many hours to problems with the Willowdale Acres 
subdivision, which consists of 19 lots adjacent to Pinefield. Even with the revised and 
more stringent rules and regulations, the Board will have to continue its energetic 
policy of close inspection and enforcement to protect the Town from the negligence 
of the less careful developer. 

The only multi-lot subdivision brought before the Board was the Beechill 
Corporation's development, Lillian Drive, with ten lots off Linebrook Road. 

The increased requirements of the 1977 zoning revision have resulted in a growing 
amount of regulatory activity, some of which has taken the form of one-lot 
subdivisions. A further demand on the Planning Board's time is the considerable 
number of requests, an average of 20 per year, for "Planning Board Approval Not 
Required" decisions on plans which landowners have need to record at the Registry 
of Deeds or Land Court. 

Legally active, but virtually inactive, subdivisions are the following: P. CD., Bay 
View, Herrick Acres, and Scott's Hill. The latter is still in litigation. 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Armand R. Brouillette, Chief 

The Police Department has answered a total of 11,231 citizen complaints during 
the year, and made 620 arrests for various criminal violations. In addition there were 
259 non-criminal violations processed through the courts, and 76 protective custody 
cases. 

Again this year, I can report that the Town has maintained an enviable posture as 

56 



far as crime is concerned. Our crime rate has increased by .5% as opposed to the State 
average of 6.9%. We obviously would like to see the rate on a decreasing figure and 
will work to that end during 1980. For instance, we have reduced burglaries by 1 1.7% 
from last year and we recovered $114,730 worth of stolen goods from a total of 
$326,961 stolen. This represents a 35% recovery rate as opposed to a national average 
of 21%. 

The department is staffed by 21 full time sworn officers and one civilian, and we 
maintain contact and dispatch of the Animal Control Officer. 

We reported to you last year the need for a new base radio, and I am pleased to 
report that in preliminary budget negotiations, a new radio is approved and pending 
Town Meeting action. 

I take this opportunity to thank all the citizens of the Town for their support and 
to the members of the department for their professionalism and vigilance in that 
together we have achieved a control of the crime rate in our community. Our aim is to 
make Ipswich a better and safer town for us to live and work in. 



PUBLIC LIBRARY 

Eleanor M. Crowley, Librarian 

During 1979 the Library modified its hours of service in order to eliminate the 
inconvenience of the supper hour closing, thus providing ten uninterrupted hours of 
service from 10:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. each day Monday through Thursday (summer 
excepted). This change has met with favorable response from energy-conscious 
patrons, who need not make a return trip for uncompleted homework assignments or 
research. Consistent with energy conservation guidelines, thermostats were set back 
to 65° during hours open, and 55° at night. 

A face-lifting project in the stack area was accomplished by means of bright paint 
and carpeting, a much-needed refurbishing which made the stack area housing the 
non-fiction collection considerably less intimidating and less like the coal storage 
area it had once been. 

The social and economic climate of the times impacts clearly on patterns of library 
usage. The year 1979 saw a shift in usage in which a considerably higher percentage 
of fiction was circulated — well over half. In non-fiction, high circulation was 
recorded in areas of energy-saving methods and techniques, household repairs and 
renovations, solar energy and wood heat. 

The total circulation of books and magazines from the library was 87,586, an 
increase of 2.9% over 1978. For statistical purposes, circulation of classroom 
materials and records is excluded. Use of reference and other materials within the 
library amounted to 18,389, and 33,148 people visited the library during the 12- 
month period ending December 31. 

A decrease of 9% (308 titles) in total number of new books added to the collection 
is shown for 1979 over 1978, at level funding. This decrease does not accurately 



57 



reflect an annual 15% inflation rate in the book industry. The 9% decrease is offset by 
the inclusion of 288 gifts within the total of 3,099 acquisitions. Increasing emphasis is 
being placed on updating and upgrading the entire collection in the face of more and 
more constraints on available space. We can no longer afford the luxury of retaining 
once-beautiful but worn and faded volumes of limited current interest. Thus, after 
withdrawals (1,847), net titles added to the collection was 1,252 making a total book 
collection of 60,925 at the end of 1979. 

In April of 1979, Anne Fladger joined the staff as Children's Librarian, bringing an 
increased level of liaison activity with the elementary schools, and innovations in 
Children's Library services. The Library's on-going affiliation with the Eastern 
Massachusetts Regional Library System means that Ipswich residents may borrow 
from other member libraries books, records, films and cassettes. 

The Friends of the Library have continued to sponsor special programs for both 
children and adults, a valued contribution to the over-all activity of the library. The 
Board of Library Trustees have maintained and expanded their efforts in the search 
for a solution to the ever-more serious problem of overcrowding of the facility. 

We'd like to remind each resident of Ipswich to take advantage of your Town's 
single recreational, educational and informational resource — visit the Public Library 
and see what there is for you. 



PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 

Armand T. Michaud, Director 

The Public Works Department coordinates the activities of the following divisions: 
Public Works Administration, Highway, Forestry, Equipment Maintenance, Town 
Hall/ Annex and Municipal Garage Building Maintenance, and Snow and Ice 
Control. Each division is responsible for specific duties; however, personnel are 
transposed within the divisions to assist with larger projects as required. Below please 
find a summation of work completed by each of the Public Works Divisions. 

HIGHWAY DIVISION 

Norman Stone, Foreman 

Street sweeping was performed twice a week from March to November. All Town 
roads and sidewalks were swept in the spring to rid them of winter sand deposits. 

Approximately 300 tons of cold patch were purchased to repair roads. 

One hundred twenty-five square yards of infrared patch work was performed. 

Crosswalks, parking spaces and traffic lines were painted in the business area. 

Traffic and street signs were installed, replaced and repaired around Town. 

Traffic islands were installed at Depot Square (permanent) and Lord's Square 
(temporary, to become permanent in the spring of 1980). 



58 



Markers were installed at 500 fire hydrants to insure that hydrants are promptly 
located and shoveled out after show storms. 

Curbing was installed on 900 feet of High Street. 

A total of 1,010 catchbasins were cleaned by private contract. 

A total of 90,910 feet of traffic lines were painted on Argilla Road, Central Street, 
County Street, East Street, High Street, Linebrook Road, Market Street, Mill Road, 
North Gate Road, North Main Street, South Main Street, and Topsfield Road by 
private contract. 

A bituminous wearing surface was applied to the following roads: Bunker Hill 
Road (partial), Capeview Road 500', High Street 900', Chapter 90 Linebrook Road 
2700', Mitchell Road 200' of base, School Street 400', Town Farm Road 500' and 
Wood's Lane. 

A surface treatment consisting of oil, stone and sand mixture was applied to the 
following roads: Bayview Road, Bunker Hill Road, Capeview Road, Goldfinch Way, 
Labor-In-Vain Road, North Ridge Road, Plover Hill Road, Sky Top Road, Stage 
Hill Road and Valley Drive. 

In addition to five catchbasins being rebuilt on Oakhurst Avenue, Summer Street, 
Wayne Avenue, Riverside Drive and at the Town Wharf, eight new catchbasins were 
installed on Arrowhead Trail, Old Right Road (3), Payne Street, Plains Road (2) and 
on Town Hill. 

Shoulders were graded on Chattanooga Road, Jeffrey's Neck Road, Labor-In- 
Vain Road, Old Right Road, Plains Road, Randall Road, Topsfield Road, Town 
Farm Road, Washington Street and around the Great Neck area. 

All gravel roads were graded at least twice during 1979. 

Drainage problems were corrected at Baker's Pond, on Candlewood Road, Currier 
Park, High Street, Linebrook Road, Old Right Road, Payne Street and Plains Road. 

New sidewalks were installed on High Street. 

New guard rails were installed on East Street, Fellow's Road and Labor-In- Vain 
Road and existing guard rails were repaired on Argilla Road, County Street, North 
Ridge Road, Safford Street and Willowdale Road. 

The Highway Division assisted various other Town Departments throughout the 
year upon request. 

Two new pieces of equipment were acquired: 1, 1979 Yale Front End Loader and 
1, 1980 Mack Dump Truck. 



FORESTRY DIVISION 

Charles Foley, Foreman 

The mitigation of the Dutch Elm Disease has again been one of the principal 
concerns of the Forestry Division. Over 125 Dutch Elm trees or beetle infested trees 
were removed. Also removed were 125 maple and oak trees. 



59 



Thirty-six elm trees were injected with treatments of Lignasan BLP in an effort to 
kill fungus. This practice has been effective in past years. 

A ten week period of mosquito spraying was in effect in an attempt to control the 
heavy broods of mosquitos. Sprayers were sent out three times each week during this 
period. 

Five hundred Northern Red Oak trees were distributed to each first grader to take 
home, plant and care for in observance of Arbor Day, April 27th. 

The Forestry Division planted 155 trees including beech, crabapple, evergreen, 
locust, maple and oak trees. The Ipswich Garden Club donated seven trees to the 
Town; these trees were planted on High Street. Some 700 seedlings were planted at 
various locations in Town. 

"Krenite", a chemical used in killing brush, was sprayed along two miles of 
roadsides. 

Other work performed by the Forestry Division consisted of trimming and pruning 
trees, removing limbs, cutting brush," mowing roadsides, setting up voting booths for 
elections and setting up for the annual town meeting. 

A new 1979 Chevrolet dump truck was acquired this year. 



EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE DIVISION 

John Mc Par land. Mechanic 

All the Public Works' vehicles are serviced and repaired at the Municipal Garage. 
At present, there are 32 pieces of motorized equipment that must be properly 
maintained to insure their good operation and availability when needed. Operation 
cost reports, logging maintenance and gas/ oil expenses, on each vehicle can be 
obtained at the Public Works Administration Office at the Town Hall. 

A 10,000 gallon steel gasoline storage tank was installed at the Municipal Garage 
which enables the Town to maintain a larger supply of gasoline for all Town vehicles. 



BUILDING MAINTENANCE DIVISION 

The following work was performed as part of the Town Hall/ Annex renovations 
and repairs: repaired electrical wiring in the Town Hall, insulated cap and exterior 
walls of the Town Hall, installed triple channel combination screen and storm 
windows in the Town Hall, installed zoned heating system in the Town Hall, repaired 
roof and gutters on the Town Hall and Annex buildings. 

In addition to this, partial repairs were made to the roof and stucco work 
performed to one side wall of the Municipal Garage. 

Routine maintenance and minor repairs continued at all three buildings. 



60 



SNOW & ICE DIVISION 

The Public Works Divisions combined their efforts during the winter months. Work 
consisted of plowing roads, hauling snow, sanding/salting roads, filling sand barrels, 
clearing catchbasins and hydrants and answering miscellaneous complaints. Other 
personnel who assisted the Public Works crews during the height of the snow storms 
were from the Cemetery, Electric, Parks, Sewer and Water Departments. Also 
utilized were the services of 1 1 private contractors. 



TEMPORARY HELP 

A total of 1 1 men from the Comprehensive Employment Training Act (CETA) 
have worked within the Public Works Divisions at different intervals throughout the 
year. 



RECREATION/PARKS DEPARTMENT 

James H. Daly, Director 

Because of changing times, several major changes were brought about in the 
Recreation-Parks Department during the past year. Foremost of these was the 
consolidation of the playground program. One playground (Casali's) was eliminated 
because of the change of ownership and poor attendance. Supervision was removed 
from seven other playlots namely the Skeet Field, Howe Park, Burley School, 
Shatswell School, Giles Firman, Father Rye and Great Neck. All activities were 
carried out at Bialek Park (formerly Linebrook Playground) where five supervisors 
were on duty. Playground hours were cut in half, that is, Bialek Park was under 
supervision mornings only from 9:00-12:00 noon. 

In conjunction, bus pickups at the seven unsupervised playlots were arranged but 
few took advantage of this service; the average daily pickup from all seven outlying 
areas was 15 youngsters. The average daily attendance at Bialek Park was 50. 
Attendance at the special events fluctuated between 75-150. Attendance was also 
down on the few out of town attractions. 

The annual Sand Castle building contest sponsored by Ipswich Recreation held in 
August at Crane's beach was highly successful. Eighteen communities from all parts 
of the state involving 700 youngsters took part. The city of Peabody was first place 
winners, Ipswich was second and Lexington third. It is expected that the number of 
participants will double this year. 

Activities in the winter months are at a minimum because of the lack of funds. We 
do offer a free basketball program for elementary and Junior High students at the 
Junior High School gym and an adult hoop program two nights a week at the High 



61 



School gym. The latter is a tightly limited program because of accelerated school use 
of the gym and evening school recreation orientated programs. Ballroom dance 
classes are also offered in the Memorial Building in the fall and after the holidays on 
a pay as you go, self-supporting basis. 

The Park Department cooperates, where possible, in maintaining the nine ball 
fields that are in constant use five months; from May until September. It is expected 
that this maintenance will be on the increase with the installation of lights at Bialek 
Park. It is expected that the TOIL inspired lights will become functional this spring. 

Activities conducted for our Senior Citizens have been most successful as has the 
Saturday program for special children. Both will continue. 

New plastic stick-on type stickers for beach parking privileges are currently 
available. They will replace the previous paper stickers. The change in style has been 
prompted by the decision of the trustees to keep the beach open year round. 

In conclusion, it should be noted that the income of the departments has increased 
as we continue to make most programs either partially or fully self-supporting. 




62 



SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 

John H. Stella 

Our total school enrollment on October 2, 1979, was 2024; a decrease of 100 
students as compared to 2124 on October 2, 1978. It was a substantial drop in 
enrollment and it reflected itself in the K-6 levels, where there was a decrease of 50 
students, and a decrease of 50 students in Grades 7-12. There was a decrease of six 
students at the Whittier Regional Technical School over 1978. Decreasing enroll- 
ments continue to be a phenomenon of the late 1970's and certainly all projections 
indicate that declining enrollments are continuing into the 1980's. 

The Ipswich School Committee, acting upon the recommendation of the Super- 
intendent of Schools, phased out the Shatswell School as a student-attending facility. 
Shatswell students were transferred to Burley, Winthrop and Doyon Schools and 
these transfers were effected quite successfully. The School Committee also approved 
the dual principalship and establishment of two elementary districts — the Doyon as 
one district and the Winthrop and Burley Schools as another. 

The School Committee reduced several positions as shown below. 

Number Position(s) Number Position 

1 Elementary Principal 1 Special Needs Instructional Aide 

5 Elementary Teaching 1 Custodian 

1 Elementary Guidance 1 Clerical Aide 

1 Nurse 1 Lunchroom Aide 

Salaries for professional personnel include the contractural obligations as pro- 
vided for in the contract between the Ipswich School Committee and the Ipswich 
Teachers Association. The total amount for professional salaries including the 
superintendent, principals, supervisors, and teachers was $2,771,394 or approx- 
imately 66.3% of the 1979-1980 budget. 

The total amount for non-professional salaries including secretaries, custodians, 
cafeteria workers, aides, and crossing guards was $432,838 or approximately 10.4% 
of the 1979-80 budget. 

Auxiliary services such as transportation costs, guidance consultant, physician's 
services, mental health membership, insurance, utilities and rental costs amounted to 
15% of the 1979-1980 budget. 

The amount for these three categories is $3,843,500 or 92% of the 1979-1980 
budget. All other costs amounted to $335,551 or approximately 8% of the 1979-1980 
budget. 

I extend to the members of the Ipswich School Committee my sincere appreciation 
for the many hours they devote for Ipswich education. I extend to the administrators, 
teachers, custodians, secretaries, cafeteria workers and all others, my sincere 
appreciation for their excellent cooperation. 

Finally, I extend to the Board of Selectmen, Town Manager, Police, Highway and 
Fire Departments, and other town officials, my sincere appreciation for their 
excellent cooperation with the schools. 



63 



PUPIL PERSONNEL SERVICES 

Edward H. McDonald, Ph.D., Director 

The past year has been a period of belt-tightening for the Department of Pupil 
Personnel Services. The challenge has been to maintain the current level of funding 
despite increased responsibility in regard to providing services to handicapped 
individuals by both federal (P.L. 94-142) and state (Chap. 766) legal mandate. This 
challenge has been met hopefully without affecting the quality of services by the 
introduction of an atmosphere which has encouraged the need for cost efficiency in 
all departmental levels. 



1. The entire budget for Pupil Personnel Services has been reduced. In 1979 the 
Pupil Personnel Services budget was $698,180. The 1980-81 budget request is for 
$697,881— approximately $300 less. 

2. The amount of money for tuition has been drastically reduced. During the 1978- 
79 school year $115,145 was spent in the tuition accounts for the entire year. 
Our current commitment during the 1979-80 school year is for $64,117. A 
potential savings of approximately $50,000. This substantial decrease is due to 
the intensive efforts made by the Director and his staff to program children in 
the mainstream rather than to tuition them out. Federal funds have been 
instrumental in providing us the opportunity to implement this change. Even 
though this approach is more cost efficient, we also believe that it is in the best 
interest of the handicapped individuals served. A part of the "normalization 

f process" recommended by experts encourages educating them locally whenever 
possible. This allows us not only to educate the children but also to educate the 
community to the needs of handicapped citizens. 

3. Due to the efforts of the Director of Pupil Personnel Services and the central 
staff, there has been a substantial increase in the amount of federal funds 
available within the Ipswich school system. During the 1978-79 school year 
Ipswich was eligible for and received $35,650 in federal funds to be utilized for 
mainstreaming purposes. During the 1980-81 year, we anticipate we will receive 
a minimum of $73,350. It should be pointed out that federal funds have been 
accepted to do those things which we would have had to do with local funds. 
The Department has steadfastly refused to compete for "innovative funds" to 
introduce educational frills which might be a burden on the local taxpayer at 
some future date. 

In conclusion we should like to state that due to cost effective measures and 
increased federal funding, we have been capable of increasing both the quantity and 
quality of services to handicapped individuals without increasing the burden on the 
taxpayer. 



64 



DIRECTOR OF CURRICULUM 

John B. Barranca, Ecl.D., Director 

This past year has brought many positive changes to the Ipswich Public Schools. 

At the High School we have established a new course in Western Civilization and 
provided training for teachers in identifying and assisting students with reading 
problems. The new graduation requirements instituted at the High School have 
established a basic core curriculum which all students will be required to take and 
pass. 

Ipswich is one of the few towns in this region and in fact, the state, which has 
initiated a program for gifted and talented students, K-6. We have sent four of our 
elementary classroom teachers for a two-week intensive training course in the 
education of these students. Next year two teachers from the secondary level will 
attend these workshops so that we will have a number of teachers trained in this area. 

At the Junior High School we have emphasized a closer cooperation and 
communication between the elementary and high school personnel in major subject 
areas to insure a smooth transition for students via improved curriculum coordination. 

Both elementary districts under the direction of the principals are working with 
joint committees of teachers from each district to review our curriculum at grade 
levels in light of the state's policy on basic skills. 

In the area of funding, we have received a total of some $125,000 in addition to our 
regular budget. These federal and state funds permit us to carry out innovative 
programs which we would not ordinarily be able to afford. 

As we move into the new year our emphasis will primarily focus on responding to 
the state mandate for developing a program of basic skills. I am confident that we 
will be able to do this if we all work together. 



HIGH SCHOOL 

Joseph R. Rogers, Principal 

Enrollment as of October 1979 — 687 

The most significant and noteworthy occurrence at the school in 1979 was the 
adoption of a promotion and graduation policy. A student is now required to take 
and successfully pass five major subjects plus physical education. These increased 
requirements have added a more serious dimension toward academics. Concurrent 
with our making greater demands of our students has been the implementation of a 
State mandated basic skills testing program. Greater class time in English and 
mathematics is being devoted to the instruction of basic arithmetic and English. 

A task force consisting of parents, students and school personnel has been meeting 
regularly to develop an evaluation program which is acceptable to the State and 
which will be implemented throughout the schools during the next two years. 

Other programs which are assuring our youngsters that their academic, social and 

65 



emotional needs are being cared for are mandated by the State under Chapter 766. 
Under the requirements of this legislation our pupils are assured that all of their 
educational needs are being met via highly individualized, structured programs. 

Both of these programs are State mandated and expensive, and little or no 
financial control is possible at the local level. Obviously one of our greatest concerns 
is finances. 

Our enrollment has not been drastically reduced, however, monies available for 
our youngsters has been dramatically cut. Costs for utilities have been outrageous, 
which has caused us to lower our heat to 65, eliminate some lighting and preach 
conservation constantly. At this writing it is felt that we must eliminate all adult 
education evening classes if we are to conserve heat, electricity and money. 

Maintenance of the physical facility is virtually at a standstill. Budget reductions 
have eliminated all preventive maintenance and we are operating on a strictly 
emergency maintenance program. The building is 18 years old and has received 
constant use. Signs of deterioration are beginning to show as a result of improper 
maintenance. 

Monies must be provided in the future if the building is to be sustained at a 
minimum level of reasonableness. 

A far reaching plan of maintenance and conservation should be developed and 
implemented. 

IPSWICH HIGH SCHOOL 
GRADUATES 



*Amatucci, Jeanne M. 

Ames, Lianne B. 

Amundsen, Stephanie J. 
*Antonucci, Christine Marie 

Aponas, James 
*Baisley, Peter 
*Balboni, William E. 

Barkowski, Pamela 
*Barous, Terri D. 

Barter, Leslie M. 

Barton, John 
*Benirowski, Jayne C. 
t*Berrini, Deahn L. 

Blais, Cindy J. 

Blake, Michelle D. 

Bolduc, John A. 

Boutin, Joseph M. 

Brett, Kathy M. 

Brouillette, Michael F. 

Burns, John M. 

Callahan, Thomas F. 

Carpenter, Michael A. 
*Carroll, Timothy P. 

Campbell, William 

Chmura, John I. 

Clarke, John A. 



♦Cleveland, Jane B. 
*Colburn, Karen Elizabeth 
*Cordima, Keri Dawn 
*Cram, Mark E. 
*Cuniff, Laura 
*Dallas, Elizabeth 

Davis, Joanna Leslie 
*DeAmario, Mary J. 

DeAngelis, Cori M. 
*DeAngelis, Robert A. 

Deschenes, Kathryn M. 

diCicco, Mark Andrew 

Dobson, Debra L. 

Donlan, Darcy 

Duff, David M. 

Dyer, Robin Renee 

Dziadose, Peter J. 
* Eaton, Douglas Leonard 

Edwards, Anthony 1. 

Edwards, James H. 
*Entwistle. Martha Mary 

Fenton, Dorothy Arlene 

Fernands, Joseph F. 

Fink, Charles T. 

Fiske, Paul Leonard 
*Flaherty, Jean Inga 



66 



Foley, Pamela Ann 
*Follansbee, Marybeth Therese 
*Forman, Kenneth Newton 
*Fowler, Patricia Anne 

Freeman, Bonny L. 
*Freeman, Dana W. 
*Freeman, Glen R. 
*Gahm, Katrina Kenseth 

Gajewski, Michael G. 

Gavin, Catherine Ann 

Gile, Jason Barrie 
*Graffum, Jane Frances 

Gregory, Christopher G. 

Guay, James J. 

Hall, Celeste R. 
♦Hancock, Jill Elizabeth 

* Harris, Lydia A. 

* Hills, Kimberly 
Hitchcock, Michele 
Horsman, David 
Johnson, Janine Melanie 
Johnson, Lisa 

*Karalias, George John 

Killeen, Michael 

Klimaseski, Craig 
*Lang, Cynthia 

Larrivee, Lisa 

Lemmon, Nathan David 

Lewis, David A. 

Lightbody, Louis 

Little, Christina Anne 

* Lloyd, Geoffrey Owen 
Logan, Andrew J. 

t*Lynn, Bruce Charles 

MacAulay, Kyle 

MacDougall, Sharon 
f *Mackey, Ellen F. 
*Manning, Catherine Anne 

Manos, Peter L. 
*Markewicz, Lizabeth Lee 

Markos, Paula 
*Markos, Stephen George 

Masse, Deanna M. 

* Mayer, Maureen R. 
McCarthy, Timothy 

*McCausland, Kander 

McManaway, Michael Crosby 
*McQuarrie, Cathleen L. 

* Merry, George 
Mowatt, Wendy S. 

*Muench, Karl 
Murawski, Mary Elizabeth 
Murphy, Sally A. 
Musgrave, Martha 



Nirider, Died re M. 
*Nolan, Linda 
*Norris, George F. 
*Ogiba, Stephanie J. 

O'Hara, Kimball 

Palen, Sally Ann 

Pascucelli, Michael J. 

Paskowski, Theresa 
t*Paul, Elizabeth Washburn 

Pearse, Elizabeth Mary 

Pelletier, John 
f*Perkins, Joan Tracy 

Perley, Lynda Jeanne 

Pierce, Kevin C. 

Player, Amanda M. 
*Poirier, Robert A. 
*Prisby, Joan L. 

Ramsdell, Priscilla Lyn 

Rand, Christopher 
*Ray, Vicki Ann 

Recine, Larry J. 

Reedy, Christopher John 
*Reif, Peter Robert 

Richards, Luke 

Riddle, Dorothy Jeanne 
*Robie, Deborah Jean 
*Robie, Karen Louise 
*Sanders, Leslie 
*Scibisz, John A. 

Sears, Kenneth 
*Shannon, Lynda Anne 
*Shannon, Scott D. 
t*Siegel, Ellen H. 

Sklarz, Stephanie M. 

Smith, Patricia A. 

Spinhirn, Robert 

Spyrka, Brian P. 

Sullivan, Mark V. 
*Sweeney, Andrea Carolyn 
*Tabor, Joanne M. 
*Theodosopoulos, Paula 

Thereault, Maurice R. 

Thibault, Annette 
*Thoen, James Joseph 

Tremblay, Ellen 
*Van Ligtenberg, Nicole Antoinette 
*Waitt, Marian Elaine 

Walsh, Richard T. 

Whynot, John William 3rd 

Wile, Glenn R. 

Wilson, Lisa A. 
*Wolfram, Yvonne 

Zeroulias, James 



*Honors 

tNational Honor Society 



67 



RALPH C. WHIPPLE 
MEMORIAL SCHOOL 

Ronald Landman, Principal 

The Ralph C. Whipple Memorial Junior High School welcomed 342 seventh and 
eighth grade students, 175 and 167 respectively, with a very concrete commitment to 
improving the educational opportunities for each student. 

One significant action in making this commitment a reality was the implementa- 
tion of a new master schedule. The schedule's cycle ensures each student with the 
maximum time in every subject area. It also increased the amount of time in the 
major subject areas and decreased daily study hall time. Specific skill periods are 
available for students. These provide students with a small group learning experience 
in curriculum related topics. As a result of this updated utilization of faculty and 
time, the students have the advantage of productive learning situations. 

Curriculum growth is continued by the inclusion of Warriner's English Grammar 
and Composition in English classes and updated textbooks Son et Sens and Hola 
Amigos in foreign language classes. The physical education department offers 
adaptive physical education which provides specific activities for students with 
physical restraints. In striving for quality, each department, reviews, adds and deletes 
their learning objectives continually. 

Supplementing the classroom learning is an assembly program with emphasis on 
cultural arts. Several assemblies consisting of mime, opera, and big band sound are 
attempting to expose the students to various forms of entertainment. 

We feel that the new six-day schedule has met with success. The curriculum is 
continuing to grow. The faculty exhibits a high degree of professionalism. The 
students seem dedicated to learning in all areas. 



PAUL F. DOYON 
MEMORIAL SCHOOL 

William E. Wait!, Jr., Principal 

Doyon School enrollments continued to decline for the first half of 1979 to a low 
for the year of 416 students in June. Shatswell School closing to students and the 
related shifting of student population added 86 children in grades 1-4 to our school 
and extended our school district to include a large section of Topsfield Road. In 
September the school opened with an enrollment of 472 with all classrooms and 
spaces in use. The librarian was extended to full time and a first grade teacher was 
replaced. 

Doyon continues to be the only school that houses seven grades, kindergarten 
through grade 6 with two sections of kindergarten and three sections each of grades 
one through six. A resource room, a remedial reading room, a learning center and a 
pre-school program funded by the federal government, provide for children with 
special needs. 



68 



A professional staff of thrity-six teachers and specialists service the students at 
Doyon. All are experienced teachers with about half in possession of a masters 
degree. A service staff of eighteen includes six kitchen employees, four teacher aides, 
three part time lunch aides, two full time and one part time custodians, a part time 
nurse and a school secretary. 

The curriculum of the school still remains the standard for elementary schools with 
emphasis on the basic skills of Reading, Mathematics, and the Language Arts. 
Additional instruction is provided in the arts, vocal music, instrumental music, 
physical education, social studies, science, and health. Good citizenship skills and 
manners are encouraged. 



WINTHROP SCHOOL 

Marcia J. Fowler, Principal 

Three hundred and twenty-five students in grades 3 through 6 attend the Winthrop 
School. All classes are self-contained and heterogeneously grouped by grade level. 

In addition to instruction in the basic skills, all students are provided with 
instruction in vocal music, physical education and art. Third grade students begin 
their introduction to the instrumental music program by learning to play the 
recorder. All students who are in grades 4 through 6 may take instrumental music 
lessons and play in the school band. Students in grades 4 through 6 may participate 
in chorus. A variety of after school sports and modern jazz lessons are also offered 
for student participation. 

Winthrop School students eat in a cafetorium and can buy a class A lunch. 

Other services which are available to students are speech therapy, remedial 
reading. Title I Remedial Math and Reading, occupational therapy, guidance, 
learning disabilities help and adaptive physical education. A Gifted /Talented 
program is also taking place. 

This year the Winthrop School has a newly renovated and spacious library. The 
librarian services both the Winthrop and the Burley School which is the primary 
feeder school for the Winthrop. Therefore, the students in grades K-6 receive 
thorough and sequential instruction in library skills. 



BURLEY SCHOOL 

Marcia J. Fowler, Principal 

The Burley School is one of our older but charming facilities. Its recent 
renovations in heating, electricity, lighting and fire escapes have made it a functional 
and pleasing housing for primary aged students. 

This year there are four half-day kindergarten sessions, 2 first grades, 2 second 



69 



grades and 1 third grade in the building. One hundred ninety nine students are 
enrolled this year. All classes are self-contained and heterogeneously grouped. Basic 
skills are stressed. Students also receive special instruction in art, vocal music and 
physical education. Third grade students learn to play the recorder. 

Many special services are provided for those students who have special needs. 
Among those are special help for Gifted /Talented students. Other services provided 
are guidance, remedial reading, small group help for students with learning 
disabilities, adaptive physical education, occupational therapy. 

Students begin their library exploration and familiarity program at the primary 
level. Their instruction in library skills begins in first grade and is sequentially 
developed at Burley School through grade 3 and then at the Winthrop School 
through grade 6. 

EMPLOYMENT CERTIFICATES ISSUED TO MINORS 

7/1/78 - 6/30/79 



Boys 
Girls 



Age 
14-16 

31 
19 



Age 
16-18 

33 
51 



Total 

64 
70 



ENROLLMENT CHART BY GRADES 1975 - 1979 



Grade 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 

K 156 

1 188 

2 184 

3 181 

4 196 

5 191 

6 236 

7 220 

8 223 

9 171 

10 163 

11 173 

12 163 

P.G 4 

Sp. Ed 5 

Preschool 

Unplaced 

TOTALS 2454 2326 2209 2124 2024 



138 


106 


114 


110 


175 


148 


110 


119 


184 


158 


156 


101 


174 


174 


159 


154 


180 


167 


175 


155 


183 


179 


161 


188 


197 


174 


172 


159 


225 


193 


176 


175 


214 


219 


190 


165 


174 


189 


172 


158 


169 


182 


187 


166 


144 


172 


184 


183 


168 

1 


148 


168 


180 

7 
4 



70 



IPSWICH PUBLIC SCHOOLS PUPIL ENROLLMENT 

October 2, 1979 



Schools 



K 1 



8 



10 11 12 Totals 



High School 


















157 162 177 


175 671 


Junior High 
















175 


165 


340 


DOYON 






















Preschool 


7 




















A.M. 


21 


22 


17 


27 


28 


25 


22 








P.M. 


19 


21 


16 


26 


28 


25 


22 








Unplaced 


4 


23 


18 


26 


28 


25 


23 






473 


WINTHROP 








26 

23 


24 
23 
24 


28 
29 

28 
28 


24 
23 
23 
22 






325 


BURLEYA.M. 


33 


26 


24 


26 












199 


P.M. 


37 


27 


26 
















Project O.P.E.N. 


















1 4 6 


5 16 


TOTALS: 


121 


119 


101 


154 


155 


188 


159 


175 


165 158 166 183 


180 2024 




71 



SHELLFISH AND 
HARBORS DEPARTMENT 

Melvin Blaquiere, Shellfish Constable 
John Costopoulos, Harbormaster 

The year 1979 was a successful year for the clammers of Ipswich. The Red Tide, as 
expected, returned and closed the flats for a period of ten weeks. After the Red Tide, 
the clamming was excellent. 

Due to the fact that the sale of Commercial Clam Permits almost doubled, we 
again closed the flats for two days per week until the first of November; this gave the 
areas time to continue to grow. 

In January, 1980, the Ipswich River opened for the first time in many years. The 
clamming has been very good at the newly opened areas, and this has given the 
previously opened areas a rest. Due to such a mild winter, clammers have lost only a 
few days because of bad weather. 

The Harbormaster reports that all floats and markers in the river are in very good 
condition. We will only have to make minor repairs to prepare them for spring. The 
boating year was a safe year, with only a very few incidents. The cooperation of all 
boaters was excellent and made the Harbormaster's job a lot easier. We need the 
cooperation of the public to be able to continue to do a first-rate job, and to try to 
satisfy all the boaters from Ipswich and other communities. 

The Department is well on its way to becoming a self-supporting department; with 
the license monies and reimbursements which are returned by the State, we are very 
close to achieving that goal for the Town of Ipswich. 

TOWN CLERK 

Harold G. Comeau 

Comparative Vital Statistics recorded in the past four years: 

1976 1977 1978 1979 

Births 128 124 134 105 

Deaths 115 106 142 109 

Marriages 127 137 145 147 

All recorded births (65 males, 40 females) were to Ipswich residents; three births 
took place in Ipswich. Of the total number of deaths recorded, 86 were residents 
(49 females, 37 males). The age of the oldest resident was 98 years, 1 1 months, 
23 days: the youngest, 1 day. In 43 of the marriages, both parties were non-resident, 
while in 50 marriages, 1 party was a non-resident. 

Dog Licenses 

Males 
Females 
Spayed Females 
Kennels 
Total 



72 



1978 


1979 


463 


570 


35 


44 


356 


476 


12 


14 


866 


1104 



REGISTERED VOTERS (as of December 31, 1979) 



Precinct 


Democrats 


Republicans 


Unenrolled 


Total 


1 


316 


541 


591 


1448 


2 


566 


548 


822 


1936 


3 


338 


403 


693 


1434 


4 


543 


387 


799 


1729 


Total 


1763 


1879 


2905 


6547 



TOWN ELECTIONS 

The Annual Meeting for the Election of Town Officers was held in accordance with 
the Warrant on Monday, April 9, 1979 from 10:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. The voting 
machine in Precinct 1 registered 584 ballots cast, in Precinct 2, 719; Precinct 3, 474; 
and in Precinct 4, 695; for a total of 2472 votes cast in the four precincts. 



The results are as follows: 

MODERATOR Precinct 1 

Harold E. Shively 472 

Henry Michaud 

Evangelos Markos 

Blanks 112 

Total 584 



SELECTMEN 




Cornelius Cleary 


98 


Jeffrey Dolan 


258 


Lawrence Pszenny 


214 


Henry Michaud 




Blanks 


14 


Total 


584 


CONSTABLE 




Melvin Blaquiere 


450 


Mary Blaquiere 




Blanks 


134 


Total 


584 


SCHOOL COMMITTEE 




Three Years: (2) 




Thomas Elliott 


303 


Thomas Emery 


345 


Blanks 


520 


Total 


1168 


Two Years: (1) 




Judith Mulholland 


430 


Paul Gahm 


1 


Blanks 


153 


Total 


584 


One Year: (1) 




George Jewell 


340 


Angelo Perna 


167 


Paul Gahm 




Blanks 


77 


Total 


584 



ecinct 2 


Precinct 3 


Precinct 4 


Total 


588 


361 


516 


1937 


1 






1 






1 


1 


130 


113 


178 


533 


719 


474 


695 


2472 


97 


93 


117 


405 


333 


197 


285 


1073 


282 


179 


282 


957 






1 


1 


7 


5 


10 


36 


719 


474 


695 


2472 



574 

145 
719 



358 
448 
632 
1438 

528 

191 
719 

396 

254 

69 
719 



383 

81 

474 



259 
307 
382 
948 

333 

141 

474 

258 
165 

51 

474 



542 



1949 



152 


522 


695 


2472 


290 


1210 


456 


1556 


644 


2178 


1390 


4944 


441 


1732 
i 


254 


i 
739 


695 


2472 


387 


1381 


225 


811 


1 


1 


82 


279 


695 


2472 



73 



HOUSING AUTHORITY 




Arthur Goodfellow 


299 


Glenfred Wanzer 


234 


Blanks 


51 


Total 


584 


ARTICLE 15 




Yes 


356 


No 


202 


Blanks 


10 


Total 


568 



408 267 

271 173 

40 34 

719 474 

431 249 

267 213 

16 6 

714 468 

A Special Election to fill the vacancy on the Board of Selectmen, left by the 

resignation of John T. Beagan, was held on Monday, October 29, 1979 from 
10:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. 



335 


1309 


315 


993 


45 


170 


695 


2472 


321 


1357 


349 


1031 


16 


48 


686 


2436 



Melvin Bowen, Jr. 


10 


10 


8 


9 


37 


Joseph A. Navarro 


88 


116 


80 


150 


434 


Lawrence J. Pszenny 


230 


292 


175 


263 


960 


Constance Surpitski 


50 


36 


58 


70 


214 


Peter Williamson 


81 


105 


89 


62 


337 


Blanks 


2 






3 


5 


Total 


461 


559 


410 


557 


1987 



TOWN COUNSEL 

Charles C. Dalton 

In 1979 a substantial quantity of litigation, involving the Town, began. The 
Conservation Commission, the Building Inspector, and the Health Agent began 
actions in the Essex County Superior Court to enforce various provisions of the 
Wetlands Protection Act, the State Building Code, and the State Sanitary Code. In 
addition, members of the Police Department were the subject of various on-going 
litigation in the Federal District Court and in the Essex County Superior Court. 
There were several appeals of decisions of the Zoning Board of Appeals by various 
disappointed applicants and abutters. The Town was involved in two major land 
takings, one a public water supply on Essex Road and the second an extension of an 
existing water supply off Topsfield Road. A land damage action was commenced 
against the Town as a result of the Essex Road taking; this suit is presently pending in 
the Essex County Superior Court. Threatened litigation over the Topsfield Road 
public water supply has not yet materialized; efforts to settle the matter amicably 
have evidently been successful. 

There has as yet been no dramatic increase in suits against the Town alleging 
negligence by municipal employees despite the fact that the common law immunity of 
municipal employees for negligence which has existed for centuries was abolished by 
the legislature in 1978. 



74 



TREASURER-COLLECTOR 

George C. Mourikas 

The following bills were committed from the Assessor's Office for collection: Real 
Estate, Personal Property, Farm Animal Excise, and Motor Vehicle Excise. 

A schedule of receipts was rendered to the Town Accountant monthly. 

A record of Trust Fund transactions was maintained. 

All disbursements, both Town and School, were processed through this office, and 
all receipts were deposited and faithfully recorded. 

VETERANS' SERVICES 

Frank Story, Director 

I hereby submit to the residents of the Town of Ipswich this financial report from 
the Office of Veterans' Services. Under Chapter 115 of the General Laws, as 
amended, veterans and their dependents qualify for assistance when need is 
determined, based on the budget guidelines of the Commonwealth. 433 cases were 
processed in 1979. The Town is reimbursed 50% by the State for all authorized 
expenditures under this program. Expenses for the program are listed in the Town 
Report Financial Pages. 

The Federal Services program represents approximately 90% of our work load. 
The local community does not share in monies received through this program. All 
benefit payments from the Federal government are made directly to the recipient. 
Pensions and Compensations received, and still active, totaled $628,008. VA 
hospitalizations saved the Town $86,400. The Federal program represents an accrued 
savings of $714,408 to the Town. 

The graph explains monies received through this department from the State and 
Federal government. The Town's share, which included all administrative expenses, 
was 7% of the total monies received by veterans and their dependents in the Town of 
Ipswich. 

50% 
100% Reimbursed 

Federal by State Administrative 

$800,000 
700,000 $714,408 

600,000 
500,000 
400,000 
350,000 
300,000 
250,000 
200,000 
150,000 
100,000 

50,000 $88,240 

1,000 $18,620 

75 



WATER/SEWER DEPARTMENTS 



James E. Chase, Engineer 



WATER DIVISION 

Henry Chouinard, Foreman 



Water consumption for 1979 was approximately 332 million gallons, a drop of 36 
million from 1978. This drop is attributed to conservation on the part of our 
customers and the corrective measures taken by the department following a Town- 
wide leak detection study. As a result, supply met demand for the first time in four 
years. 

1670 feet of 8" water main were installed in Jeffrey's Neck Road. This main 
replaces a main laid across the marsh. 1 100 feet of 10" water main were extended on 
Town Farm Road. 

A new source of water, the Essex Road Wells was added to our system and a 
potential new source, the Fellow's Road Site, was tested. 

In addition, Water Department Rules and Regulations were rewritten and rates 
were increased. 



1977 



1978 



1979 



New Meters Installed: 
Meters Replaced: 
Services Turned Off: 
Services Turned On: 
New Services: 
Services Discontinued: 
Hydrants Installed: 
Hydrants Replaced: 
New Water Mains Installed: 
Total Length of Mains: 

WATER SERVICES 

Metered Services: 
Unmetered Services: 
Summer Services: 

WATER USAGE 
Dow's Reservoir: 
Brown's Well: 
Winthrop Wells: 
Mile Land Well: 
Essex Road Well: 
Purchased From Hamilton: 

Total Water Usage: 

Highest Day: 7/06/77 
Highest Day: 7/13/78 
Highest Day: 8/31/79 



27 


83 


43 


71 


98 


83 


104 


112 


115 


129 


118 


111 


26 


23 


30 








1 


8 


7 


5 


4 


4 


5 


750' 


850' 


4,020' 


392,163' 


393,013' 


397,033' 


3,147 


3,205 


3,263 


131 


104 


79 


172 


170 


167 


187,805,000 


216,520,000 


197,827,000 


106,441,000 


82,133,000 


67,798,500 


66,208,000 


43,200,000 


39,976,500 


21,000,000 


16,447,000 


11,933,300 








14,645,000 


9,479,000 


9,750,000 





390,993,000 


368,050,000 


332,180,300 


1,895,000 







1,751,000 



2,094,050 



76 



SEWER DIVISION 

James J. Tebo, Chief Operator 

Construction of 1170 feet of sewer main was completed in the Wood's Lane-Grant 
Court area. Sewering to all buildings in the lower Market Street Area was completed. 

The existing sludge disposal site adjacent to the Wastewater Treatment Plan on 
Fowler's Lane was closed and a new site was developed and approved by the 
D.E.Q.E. at the end of Town Farm Road. Alternative methods and sites for sludge 
disposal continue to be investigated. 

The mandatory sewer tie-in program in conformance with Town By-Laws 
continues. As a result of this program and the continued good operation of the 
Wastewater Treatment Plant, the State D.E.Q.E. plans to open up areas of the 
Ipswich River for mildly contaminated shellfish harvesting on January 1, 1980. 

An ongoing preventive and corrective maintenance program was continued at the 
Wastewater Treatment Plant. The existing digester building and sludge holding tank 
from the original plant were renovated. 






Sewage Treated Daily 

(Average Gallons) 
Total Sewage Treated 

(Gallons) 
Highest Day - 3/26/78 
Highest Day - 1/25/79 
New Connections 
Total Connections 
Chlorine Used (Tons) 



1977 



993,000 



1978 



891,300 



1979 



942,000 



362,375,000 325,322,000 343,932,000 
2,324,000 

2,646,000 

40 62 33 

1,176 1,238 1,271 

5.49 4.68 3.8 



WATER SUPPLY COMMITTEE 

James R. Engel, Chairman 

By action of the April 1979 Annual Town Meeting, an appropriation was made 
relative to the engagement of professional services for the study and /or the 
implementation of concepts relating to the increase of the water supply or the 
improvement in the quality of water delivered. The main focus of the committee's 
work was to be the concept of a regional pumped storage water supply. In addition, 
the article stipulated that a citizen committee be appointed by the Board of 
Selectmen for the purpose of monitoring and directing the effort on the Town's 
behalf as required by the passage of the article. 

Following the appointment of the committee members in April of this year and an 
initial organizing meeting, the committee began by reviewing the charge from the 
Selectmen and organizing the priorities of the various tasks as presented. The major 



77 



task was viewed as that associated with the pumped storage reservoir concept. 
Meetings were held with representatives from the Water Resources Commission for 
the dual purpose of familiarizing the committee members with the pumped storage 
options as viewed by the Commonwealth and of ascertaining the position of the 
Commonwealth with respect to negotiating conditions with the Town of Ipswich. 

It was quickly determined that under the current statutes negotiation of pre- 
conditions was not permitted. Consequently, the Water Supply Committee recom- 
mended to the Board of Selectmen that the Town pursue a modification of the 
appropriate legislation so that conditions could be negotiated. The Selectmen 
concurred with this recommendation and the Water Supply Committee has since 
worked with the local State Senator and Representative to this end. 



WATERWAYS STUDY COMMITTEE 

Richards. Ostberg, Chairman 

In March a representative of the Corps of Engineers, Department of the Army 
presented a condition report of the Ipswich River. Survey results indicated that the 
lower portion of the river was severely shoaled and in need of dredging. This, of 
course, will come as no surprise to anyone who uses the river. Unfortunately, the 
Corps held little hope of obtaining funds for such a project because of the limited use 
of the project and corresponding low priority as compared to other projects in New 
England. 

A partial project consisting of opening the mouth of the river might be more 
justifiable and toward this end the Committee agreed to study the feasibility of 
conducting a traffic study of that area and to explore the possibilities of a land 
disposal site for the dredged material. 

The Committee also learned that the Public Access Board of the Department of 
Fisheries, Wildlife and Recreational Vehicles had designated funds for the develop- 
ment of the Ipswich town landing area in the FY80 budget. With great expectations, 
letters were written to our Senator and Representative seeking their support. Like so 
many of these projects, we later discovered that the demands for funds was great and 
Ipswich's priority low. The net result was no funds and no action. 

Considerable time was spent with the Harbormaster reviewing his budget, boat 
and equipment. A recommendation was made to the Town Manager on these items. 

Discussion also took place concerning designated mooring areas and feasibility of 
issuing mooring permits. This subject has considerable appeal because, if instituted, 
owners could be notified if their boat was in danger. A scheme which would easily 
couple the name of a boat with its owner would provide security not now enjoyed by 
boat owners and an inexpensive way to protect their investment. 



78 



YOUTH COMMISSION 

Cathleen McGinley, Director 

Activities at the teenage Drop-In-Center and expanded programs have been 
enthusiastically attended by the teenagers of Ipswich over the past year. Many of the 
programs and summer activities sponsored by the Youth Commission were self- 
supporting. 

A special thanks is extended to the volunteers who gave so freely of their time to 
assist our youth. 

Major activities the Youth Commission have been responsible for were as follows: 

Dances and Summer Concert 

Trips to Boston Athletic Events 

Trips to McDonald's 

Ski Trips to New Hampshire 

Trips to Stock Car Races 

Disco Lessons 

Trip to Laser Rock Show at Museum of Science 

Trip to Canobie Lake 

Deep Sea Fishing Trip 

Yard Sale to raise money for Movie Projector 

A special note of appreciation is extended to the Friends of Ipswich Youth for their 
continual support and their contribution of equipment, movie screen, furniture and 
installation of the television antenna. 



ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 

James Theodosopoulos, Chairman 

In 1979, the Board held a total of thirty-eight hearings. Seventeen were requests for 
variances, of which only three were granted. Eighteen were requests for special 
permits, of which sixteen were granted. Three were appeals from decisions of the 
Building Inspector, of which two were affirmed. 

During the year, John Dragoni resigned and Allen Swan was appointed to serve 
out the remaining term. William Murphy was reappointed for a five-year term, and 
John Verani and Robert Macklin were reappointed as Associate members. At its 
organizational meeting, the Board elected James Theodosopoulos and Daniel B. 
Lunt, Jr. as Chairman and Vice-Chairman, respectively. 



79 



DEATHS 



D 


'uring 1979, the following persons, either in active duty with the 


Town, or 


retired, died: 






1. 


Jane E. Atkinson 


School Department 


1/08/79 


2. 


Frank Pol tack 


Police Department 








(Auxiliary & Special Officer) 


1/09/79 


3. 


Charles L. Henley 


Trustee of Great Neck 


1/17/79 


4. 


Ann Horsman 


Youth Commission 


1/18/79 


5. 


Howard Downing 


Electric Department 


1/24/79 


6. 


Joseph Doty 


Public Works Department 


1/27/79 


7. 


Adele (Kitty) C. Robertson 


Board of Selectmen 


2/07/79 


8. 


*Beatrice Brown 


School Department 


2/27/79 


9. 


Paul A. Polisson 


Engineer 


3/06/79 


10. 


Martha Grant 


School Department 


4/11/79 


11. 


Charles Mallard 


Electric Department 


6/20/79 


12. 


Harold Bowen 


Town Historian, Bell Ringer 
Housing Authority, 
Playground Committee 


6/30/79 


13. 


Harmon Cole 


Cemetery Commission 

Parks and Recreation Committee 


7/16/79 


14. 


Edmond Gillis 


Building Inspector, 
Housing Authority 


8/12/79 


15. 


Grace A. Bowlen 


School Department 


11/16/79 


16. 


Y. Edith (Ciavola) Francis 


Welfare Department 


12/04/79 


17. 


Lucy Ardell Kimball 


School Department 


12/27/79 



'Picture unavailable 





/* 







5 
80 





14 





13 




15 




16 



17 



81 



IPSWICH AT A GLANCE 

Town of Ipswich, Massachusetts, Essex County 

Founded 1633 — Incorporated 1634 

6th Congressional District 

Governor: Edward J. King 

U.S. Senator: Edward M. Kennedy 

U.S. Senator: Paul E. Tsongas 

U.S. Representative: Nicholas Mavroules 

Ipswich is in the 3rd Senatorial District (State) 

State Senator: Robert C. Buell 

Ipswich is in the 2nd Essex District (County) 

Representative in General Court: Forrester A. Clark, Jr. 

County Commissioners: John McKean 

Katherine M. Donovan 

Edward H. Cahill 



Government: 

Location: 

Area: 

Polulation: 

Transportation: 

Tax Rate: 



Total Assessed Value: 

Miles of Roads: 

Fire Department: 



Police Department: 



Water: 

Sewer: 

Electricity: 

Gas: 

Recreational Facilities: 



Zoning: 



Selectmen /Town Manager Charter (State Law) — 
New England Town Meeting 

Located on Massachusetts' North Shore — 35 Miles 
N.E. of Boston — Driving Time 45 minutes 
33.35 Square Miles — 21,344 acres 
11,551 (1975) 

Boston & Maine R.R. — Frequent Rail Service — 
Train time to Boston 45 min. — U.S. Route 1, U.S. 
Route 1A — Harbor Facilities — Taxi Service 
$73.00. All homes are assessed at approximately 65% 
of fair market value; revaluation project leading to 
100% is completed; new values will be reflected in fall 
1980 tax bills 

1979 Real Estate and Personal Property $76,103,621 
Approximately 91.32 

Full-time 1 7 firemen — 25 call personnel — equipment 
includes one 100' Aerial ladder truck and one Forestry 
Mini Pumper 

Full-time 21 policemen — 15 auxiliaries — 4 radio 
equipped cruisers — 1 Inspector — 1 Dog Officer with 
radio equipped van 
Available to Entire Town 
Available to Part of Town 
Municipal Plant available to entire Town. 
Available to 75% of Town 

Supervised Playgrounds — Summer Swimming In- 
struction — Tennis Courts (some are lighted) — 
Softball Diamonds/ Baseball Diamonds (some are 
lighted) - Basketball Courts (some are lighted) — 
Public Beaches on Seashore — Ponds for Ice Skating 
(some are lighted) — 9 hole Golf Course — Boat 
Club — Yacht Club — Wildlife Sanctuary — Salt & 
Fresh Water Fishing — Movie Theatre — 16 Lane 
Bowling Alley — Pool & Billiards — Golden Age 
Club — Active Youth Commission 
Protection by Comprehensive zoning and planning 
regulations to insure controlled growth of residential 
commercial and industrial area 



82 



Housing: 
Schools: 



Churches: 



Medical Facilities: 



Shopping: 



Public Library: 
Health: 

News: 
Industry: 



Five Projects — 318 units provided for low income 
families and Elderly Citizens 
Three Elementary Schools — Jr. High School — 
High School — Pupil/Teacher Ratio 17/1 — Special 
Classes for Retarded or Perceptually Handicapped — 
Kindergartens — Regional Vo-Tech High School — 
Comprehensive program of evening classes for adults 
2 Baptist — 3 Catholic — 1 Christian Science — 
1 Congregational — 1 Episcopal — 1 Greek Orthodox 

— 1 Methodist — 1 Russian Orthodox 

12 Physicians — 8 Dentists — Emergency Care Facil- 
ities — Psychiatric Out-Patient Program — Visiting 
Nurses — Convalescent Homes — Medical Center — 
Ambulance Service — 2 Pharmacies ... 2 Veterinarians 
Downtown Business District — Shopping Center — 
Antique Shops — Apparel Stores — Auto Body & 
Supply Shops — Auto Dealers — Banks — Beauty 
Shops ( Barber Shops & Hair Stylists) — Boat Sales 
& Supplies — Book Stores — Building Supplies — 
Cleaners — Coin Shop — General Contractors — Gift 
Shops — Greenhouses, Florists, Plant Shops — Gro- 
cery Stores (fruit & vegetable stands) — Hardware 
Stores — Insurance Agents — Jewelers — Laundro- 
mats — Package Stores — Pharmacies — Real Estate 
Brokers — Restaurants — Self Defense Instructions 
— Service Stations — Sewing Supplies — Sport Shops 

— Travel Agencies — Variety Stores and others 
60,925 volume library — open 6 days a week — Micro 
filmed data — Audio-Visual Equipment 

Solid Waste Transfer Station open 5 days a week — 

Rubbish Collection Weekly — Garbage Collection 

Weekly in winter, twice in summer 

Two weekly Newspapers — Coverage in three daily 

area papers and two radio stations 

Sylvania — Four Major Shellfish Plants — Monument 

Manufacturing — Several Woodworking Establishments 



83 



IPSWICH PUBLIC LIBRARY | 

II I II 1 1 I I TOWN DIRECTORY - n 

3 2122 00166 353 7 I „^J 17<i 

AAiiibulance 356-5500 

Police 356-4343 

Fire 356-4321 

TOWN GOVERNMENT 

Board of Selectmen, Town Hall (John A. Pechilis, Chairman) 356-2262 

Town Manager's Office, Town Hall (George E. Howe) 356-4848 

Accountant, Robert H. Leet, Town Hall Annex 356-3066 

Assessor, Bruce Symmes, Town Hall Annex 356-4010 

Building Inspector, Ralph Hebert, Town Hall Annex 356-4900 

Cemetery Superintendent, Walter H. Hulbert, Jr., Town Farm Road 356-3933 

Dog Officer, Dog Pound, Harry Leno, Jr., Fowler's Lane 356-0588 

Electric Manager, Robert D. O'Meara, Electric Light Building 356-4331 

Engineer, James E. Chase, Town Hall Annex 356-5592 

Fire Chief, Edwin Emerson, Fire Station 356-4322 

Harbormaster, John Costopoulos 356-5863 

Health Agent, Joseph Giancola, Town Hall Annex 356-4900 

Librarian, Eleanor Crowley, Public Library, North Main Street 356-4646 

Police Chief, Armand Brouillette, Town Hall 356-4343 

Public Works Director, Armand T. Michaud, Town Hall 356-5591 

Recreation/ Parks Director, James H. Daly, Memorial Building 356-3767 

Town Clerk, Harold G. Comeau, Town Hall Annex 356-4161 

Town Counsel, Charles C. Dalton 356-0106 

Treasurer/ Collector, George C. Mourikas, Town Hall Annex 356-3100 

Youth Director, Cathleen McGinley, Memorial Building 356-3767 

SCHOOL SYSTEM 

School Board Chairman, Deanna S. Cross 356-5275 

School Superintendent, John H. Stella, Payne School 356-2935 

High School Principal, Joseph R. Rogers 356-3 137 

Junior High School Principal, Ronald Landman 356-3535 

Burley School Principal, Marcia J. Fowler 356-2666 

Doyon School Principal, William E. Waitt, Jr 356-5506 

Winthrop School Principal, Marcia J. Fowler 356-2976 

School Nurse 356-5507 

356-3535 

FINANCE COMMITTEE 

Chairman, Edward L. Nagus 356-3683 

BOARD, COMMISSION AND COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN 

Board of Assessors, Bruce Symmes, Chief 356-4010 

Cemetery Commission, Leon B. Turner 356-2656 

Civil Defense, John R. Harrigan, Director 356-3434 

Commuter Rail Committee, Dorcas Rice 356-3457 

Conservation Commission, Costos Tsoutsouris 356-2122 

Constable, Robert P. Wojtonik 356-2425 

Council on Aging, Betty Pelham 356-065 1 

Electric Survey Assistants Committee, Thomas A. Ercoline, Jr 356-5257 

Government Study Committee, Boleslof S. Radzinski 356-2461 

Board of Health, Paul J. Valcour 356-0633 

Historical Commission, John F. Conley 356-2567 

Housing Authority, Arthur Goodfellow 356-5231 

Industrial Development Commission, Paul Beswick 356-5624 

Industrial Development Financing Authority, George E. Howe 356-4848 

Library Trustees, Hubert A. Johnson 356-5379 

84 



Mosquito Control Committee, Alice Keenan 356-4465 

Moderator, Harold E. Shively 356-3997 

Municipal Building Needs Committee, John Harrigan, Jr 356-3434 

Planning Board, Sarah L. Weatherall 356-3860 

Police Station Study Committee, George Mathey 356-4215 

Recreation/ Parks Committee, Elizabeth Geanakakis 356-2563 

Registrars of Voters, Barbara J. Rousseau 356-5674 

Shellfish Advisory Board, Andrew Gianakakis 356-3472 

Traffic Study Committee, Vivian Endicott 356-5255 

Trust Fund Commissioners, Elton B. McCausland 356-5925 

Water Study Committee, James Engel 356-7337 

Waterways Study Committee, Richard S. Ostberg 356-5823 

Youth Commission, Louis P. Geoffrion 356-5 1 5 1 

Zoning Board of Appeals, James Theodosopoulos 356-2336 



MEETINGS 

Annual Town Meeting 
Annual Town Election 
Board of Assessors 
Board of Health 
Board of Selectmen 
Cemetery Commission 
Commuter Rail Comm. 
Conservation Comm. 
Council on Aging 
Elec. Survey Ass't. Comm. 
Finance Committee 
Gov. Study Comm. 
Historical Comm. 
Housing Authority 
Indus. Develop. Comm. 
Library Trustees 
Mosquito Con. Comm. 
Mun. Build. Needs Comm. 
Planning Board 
Police Sta. Study Comm. 
Rec./ Parks Comm. 
Registrars of Voters 
School Committee 
Shellfish Ad. Comm. 
Traffic Study Comm. 
Trust Fund Comm. 
Water Study Comm. 
Waterways Study Comm. 
Youth Commission 
Zoning Board of Appeals 



DAY & TIME 

1st Mon. in April 
2nd Mon. in April 
Every Monday 
1st Mon. Ea. Mo. 
Every Monday 
1st Mon. Ea. Mo. 
As Req./To Be Ann'ced 
2nd & 4th Tues. Ea. Mo. 
1st Wed. Ea. Mo. 
As Req./To Be Ann. 
3rd Wed. Ea. Mo. 
lst&3rdThur. Ea. Mo. 
2nd & 4th Thur. Ea. Mo. 
2nd Tues. Ea. Mo. 
As Req./To Be Ann'ced 
3rd Mon. Ea. Mo. 
As Req./To Be Ann'ced 
As Req./To Be Ann'ced 
Tuesdays-As Required 
To Be Announced 
1st Tues. Ea. Mo. 
As Req./To Be Ann'ced 
1st & 3rd Thurs. Ea. Mo. 
2nd Wed. Ea. Mo. 
As Req./To Be Ann'ced 
As Req./To Be Ann'ced 
1st & 3rd Thurs. Ea. Mo. 
2nd & 4th Wed. Ea. Mo. 
2nd Wed. Ea. Mo. 
3rd Thurs. Ea. Mo. 



PLACE 

High School 
Precinct Polling Places 
Assessor's Off./ Annex 
Health Off. /Annex 
Court Rm./Town Hall 
Cemetery Office 

Town Hall 

Town Hall 

Electric Building 

Court Rm./Town Hall 

Electric Building 

Town Hall 

Rec. Hall/ Agawam Village 

Public Library 



Town Hall 

Mem. Building 

To Be Announced 
Town Hall 



To Be Announced 
Town Hall 
Memorial Building 
Town Hall 



Ipswich Public Library 
Ipswich, Massachusetts